Climbing Roses

About Climbing Roses

Those climbing roses whose names start with 'Climbing' or 'Cl' are sports (genetic mutations of the bush varieties of the same name). They generally have a heavy spring bloom followed by scattered blooms throughout the season.

The individual blooms on climbing roses can be of a finer quality and larger than those of the bush form. Climbing roses whose names are not prefaced with ‘Climbing’ or 'Cl' are bred by crossing two roses. They generally have a heavy spring crop followed by a better repeat bloom and usually a good fall crop of blooms with a few exceptions. A few seedling Climbing roses bloom only once and are so noted. Climbing roses are a diverse group with many different heritages, which makes this a wonderfully useful collection of roses. Large flowered climbing roses differ from Ramblers in that they have fewer, yet larger blooms (4-6 inches in size) and are not quite as vigorous. Being so diverse, they vary in winter hardiness, generally climbing roses are hardy zones 5 or 6 through 10 except as unless noted.

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  • Pretty In Pink Eden®

    Pretty In Pink Eden® exhibits all the same great qualities of the Eden® Rose, but is deep pink in color. It has slightly more petals than Eden® and is more fragrant. Pretty In Pink Eden® performs well on its own roots and is just as vigorous and resistant to disease as its parent. Learn More
  • Cloud 10™

    1 Review(s)
    Cloud 10 is a vigorous hybrid climber that blooms heavily in the spring and continually blooms throughout the season. Its pure white, very full blooms (50-60 petals) are stunning, similar to English roses and are accompanied by exceptionally clean foliage. The cupped blooms are 2.25” in diameter on average and are borne mostly solitary in small clusters. On top of that, they are a gift to gardeners who struggle with diseases in their garden as they are fully resistant to blackspot and almost immune to rust and mildew. The plant grows to be 7-8’ tall. This rose does great everywhere, especially in the south and all areas troubled with black spot. Learn More
  • Raspberry Cream Twirl

    This rose is the first striped climber with classic, exhibition-type blooms. The large, very full, cuplike blooms offer a deep pink with white stripes and emit a light apple fragrance. This robust plant grows to be 10-12’ tall and 4-5’ wide and has medium, glossy, dark green foliage that is dense and leathery. Its excellent resistance to diseases makes this a wonderful climber that can perform well all over the country. On top of it all, it is almost thornless, making it the perfect rose for cutting, gardens, pillars or high foot-traffic areas. Learn More
  • Crimson Sky

    Bright red vermilion. Fire engine red. Mild, apple fragrance. 38 petals. Average diameter 4.25". Large, full (26-40 petals), cluster-flowered, in small clusters, old-fashioned bloom form. Blooms in flushes throughout the season. Learn More
  • White Dawn®

    1 Review(s)
    Fully Double, ivory white golden centers born in total abandon, continuously. Gardenia-like. Long-lasting, dark foliage, nearly evergreen. Strong growing climber or large shrub. . Height 10-15', Width 6', Bloom 3", Petal 30-35, Repeat blooming, Zone 6-10 Learn More
  • Red Eden®

    A great companion for the very popular climbing rose "Eden®". Perfect very large, extremely double old fashioned 5" blooms (petals 100) of rich, crimson red produced in good numbers on a vigorous plant with semi-glossy, dark green foliage. Learn More
  • Piñata

    2 Review(s)
    Glowing, golden yellow 3" blooms (petals 28) edged in orange and somewhat similar to 'Joseph's Coat' with more abundant and smaller blooms. Perfect for growing on a fence. The continual blooming plant has medium glossy green foliage. Learn More
  • Galway Bay®

    1 Review(s)
    Trusses of old rose scented, deep pink 4" blooms (petals 20+) are produced on a well foliaged plant. Bred from 'Heidleburg' and 'Queen Elizabeth'. Learn More
  • Purple Splash

    Wine-purple and white striped, speckled blooms with a sweet apple fragrance are produced in clusters on nearly thorn-less canes. Learn More

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