Launched at the 2012 Chelsea Flower Show
Semi-double, cup shaped blooms in a delicious shade of golden-apricot, form in generous clusters throughout the summer. Their scent is light, with a touch of myrrh, and they will make excellent additions to the vase. A large and bushy shrub, it rarely succumbs to diseases. All our roses are grown in an open field and then dug up when the weather conditions are right in October or November. Some suppliers send out their roses as 'bare root' plants (ie without pots or compost), but we pot ours up as it helps to keep the roots hydrated and in good condition. As they are dormant throughout the winter, they will not produce any new roots until spring, so don't be surprised if the compost falls away from the roots when you take them out of their pots. The roses can be kept in their pots throughout the winter provided they are kept well fed and watered, however ideally they should planted out as soon as possible. They will already have been cut back so no further pruning will be required, apart from snipping off any tips that have died back. Routine pruning can begin in late winter the year after planting.
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