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Climbing roses

Climbing roses from Lubera

When you buy climbing roses, you give your garden a nostalgic atmosphere. Let the graceful roses climb up columns, overgrow fences or climb a house wall - their close-up and long-distance effect will inspire you.

   
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Climbing Rose 'Climbing Iceberg'©

A white climbing rose - double, elegant flowers, robust

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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Climbing Rose 'Eden Rose 85®'

Cream white climbing rose/rose bush (in a large container)

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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Climbing rose Bajazzo®

ADR climbing rose in orange

Instead of: £23.40 * From £16.40 *

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Climbing rose Bienvenue®

Scented climbing rose with large, bright pink flowers (in a large container)

Instead of: £23.40 * From £16.40 *

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Climbing rose Claire Austin®

First yellow, then pure white - bred by David Austin

Instead of: £25.40 * From £17.90 *

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Climbing Rose Compassion®

A pink climbing rose - fragrant, robust, bushy

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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Climbing Rose Constance Spry®

Pink flowers - bred by David Austin

Instead of: £25.40 * From £17.90 *

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Climbing Rose Falstaff® (in a large container)

Carmine pink to purplish red, fragrant flowers - bred by David Austin

Instead of: £20.40 * From £14.40 *

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Climbing Rose Golden Gate® Kletter®Maxe

ADR climbing rose in golden yellow (in a large container)

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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Climbing Rose Gruss an Heidelberg®

Carmine red climbing rose - robust with a continuous bloom

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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Climbing Rose Guy Savoy®

The first striped climbing rose (in a large container)

Instead of: £25.40 * From £17.90 *

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Climbing Rose Ilse Krohn Superior

Climbing rose in creamy white (in a large container)

Instead of: £18.40 * From £12.90 *

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More information about climbing roses

 

Rose lovers enjoy the recurring blooms, the rich green foliage and the scent these roses exude from lofty heights. Climbing roses often have noble flowers with great luminosity, which appear either singly on the shoots or in dense groups. They form a wonderful partnership with clematis on a climbing frame. These roses generally have a special robustness, which makes them very adaptable to the location. Take a look at our extensive Lubera assortment - our range contains exceptionally flowering varieties and offers something for every desire.

In our garden shop, you will find award-winning climbing beauties with ADR awards as well as English roses from the renowned breeder David Austin. The latter combines the wonderful scent and unsurpassed appearance of historic roses with the advantages of modern roses. A real recommendation to buy!

 

 

Romantic varieties from Lubera

 

Compared to rambler roses, climbing roses have rather upright growth and a strong woody habit. The modern climbing roses in the Lubera garden shop are ideal for small gardens. They score points with good leaf health and often also with a pleasant flowery or fruity scent. Here are a few recommended varieties:

  • Madame Alfred Carrière has pale pink flowers and is unbeatable even in partial shade
  • Aloha has very elegant, apricot-coloured flowers
  • Dortmund shows beautiful, bright red flowers with a white centre. It is an extremely robust variety, which is frost hardy and rainproof

 

A suitable locationClimbing roses from Lubera

 

These roses definitely need a lot of sun, but they do not grow so well in places where there is heat build-up (e.g. under roofs). The place should therefore be very bright and airy. Watch out for the presence of thorns - roses with many thorns are less suitable for through arches. Every climbing rose enjoys a humus-rich soil. When it is well loosened it offers the best conditions for healthy growth.

 

Care

 

If you buy these roses, you can plant them all year round, except for during frosty periods (for container plants). It is very advantageous to mulch around your roses. In this way, additional nutrients are introduced and active soil life is promoted. Loosen your soil around the rose once a year, as a good oxygen supply promotes the health of your plant.

 

Ensure a good hold

 

If you buy climbing roses, they have to be tied up - in contrast to the ramblers. They do not climb or weave their way up, but climb the heights with the help of their branches and spines - their shoots can grow up to three metres long. If you plant an upright growing variety without a framework, you will see an overhanging growth, which can also be very attractive. It is best to attach the side shoots to walls horizontally. On other objects, the shoots should be tied up spirally. In principle, your roses will flower better if they are fixed in a slightly bent position. Bending the shoots reduces the flow of sap so that more flowers are formed. The best time to bind them up is in autumn because then the new shoots are still very flexible and do not break so easily.

 

Appropriate fertilisation

 

Good fertilisers are compost, horn shavings, coffee or the commercially available rose fertilisers. When planting roses, no fertilisation should be used. Fertilisation is generally applied for the first time in April. A good supply of potassium helps against an infestation of rose rust - in addition, your roses will grow more compact. From mid-August onwards, you should no longer give nitrogen-containing rose fertilisers, especially slow-release fertilisers, as this increases the frost resistance.

 

The right cut

 

These roses should be cut in early spring (at the same time as forsythia). Climbing roses bloom on the wood growing this year, i.e. the formation of side shoots should be stimulated by cutting. So cut back the existing side shoots to about two eyes. If the main shoot is several years old and already somewhat balding at the bottom, it can also be cut back radically to encourage new shoots from the base. After the main bloom, climbing roses usually bloom again. Always remove the withered flowers. The shoots of all more frequently flowering roses should be cut back at the end in order to promote flowering.

 

Winter protection

 

If cut back to the healthy wood, a rose regenerates itself again after individual shoots have been damaged. It is crucial that the grafting place remains intact because then only the wildling remains as a grafting base. Mound up the shrub base at the grafting point. In a very harsh winter, fasten needled brushwood (preferably not spruce brushwood, as it loses its needles very quickly) between the branches and wrap the plant in jute sackcloth or fleece.

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