Climbing Rose New Dawn
Climbing rose New Dawn is thought by many to be one of the best repeat-flowering climbing rose, producing medium sized, silvery blush-pink semi-double blossoms in attractive clusters with a sweet fruity fragrance all summer long.
This vigorous climber flourishes in both sun or partial shade and its attractive dark green glossy foliage has a good disease resistance.
Details Climbing Rose New Dawn
- Climbs walls and fences
- Blooms: June – August
- Flower colour: pink
- Pruning: March – April
- Full grown height: 3 – 4 m
- Full grown width: 2 – 3 m
- Plant location: sunny
- Plant depth: 30 cm
- Plant spacing: 150 cm
- Hardiness: -15 Celsius
- Preferred soil: Well drained
How to take care of Rose New Dawn
Choose a sunny site that gets at least 4 to 5 hours of sun. Soak any bare root roses in a bucket of water overnight before planting to help rehydrate them. For potted roses, water the pot thoroughly and let them sit in the water until ready to plant.
Never plant Rose New Dawn during frost. If planting cannot take place immediately, keep Rose New Dawnin the packaging in a cold but frost-free place. Remove any stones and clumps and loosen the soil a little, dig a hole around approx.
30cm away from the fence or wall. For best results add well-rotted manure or compost to the soil. If planting bare root roses, form a small mound of soil in the centre of the planting hole. Plant Rose New Dawn so that the neck of the rose is about 5 cm below the ground.
Fill the planting hole in and sprinkle some bone meal around the plant before pressing down firmly. Always water well after planting. Never let the rose fertiliser come in direct contact with the roots, there needs to be at least 10 cm between the roots and rose fertiliser.
When Rose New Dawn is established and has filled the space available, excessive growth can be pruned back at any time. In late autumn or winter, flowered side shoots can be pruned back by two-thirds of their length.
Use special Fertilizer regularly to encourage new growth during the following growth season. Climbing roses are heavy and need a definite path to grow, tie them up as soon as they start growing.
You should water your climbing roses at least once a week.