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new! Leaf & Petal Designs 2-piece Climbing Handel Rose Duo

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Overview & Details

Leaf & Petal Designs 2-piece Climbing Handel Rose Duo
Plant these climbing roses and watch as they climb anything from a pole to a trellis to the side of your home. Their exquisite white blossoms are edged in strawberry and bloom against a backdrop of deep green, glossy foliage. They're a must-have for any vertical garden. 

What You Get

  • 2 "Climbing Handel" bare-root rose shrub
  • Planting and growing guide
  • Manufacturer's 1-year limited warranty

Good to Know

  • Plants are bare root and dormant at the time of shipment. 
For warranty information, please call HSN.com Customer Service at 800.933.2887 (8 am-1 am ET).
This item is not for sale to customers in Alaska, Hawaii, Guam, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. It cannot be shipped to a P.O. Box. Orders must have a physical address.
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The Basics

Country of Origin: USA

Key Specs

Plant Form: Dormant bare-root
Common Plant Name: Climbing Rose
Variety: "Climbing Handel"
Annual/Perennial: Perennial
Height at Maturity: 5' to 10'
Spread at Maturity: 7' to 8'
Time to Reach Full Maturity: 3 years

Care

Sun/Shade Requirements: Full to partial sun
Watering Requirements: Adequate and consistent watering is essential for your plants; infrequent, long soakings of water that thoroughly saturate the soil are more effective than frequent, light applications of water
USDA Hardiness Zone(s): 4 through 10
Planting Space Distance: At least 5' apart
Bloom Period: Early Summer to frost

Features

Climbing Handel rose 
  • Flowers from late spring to fall with white blossoms with deep pink edges
  • Exquisite white blossoms edged in strawberry red are stunning in the garden and long-lasting in a vase
  • Provides up to twice the number of blossoms of an ordinary shrub rose
  • Large, colorful blossoms stand out against a backdrop of deep green, glossy foliage
  • Emits an irresistible fragrance that is like a spicy rose scent with warm and inviting notes of clove
  • Can be grown on poles, pillars, arches, trellises, fences or the side of your home; a must-have for vertical gardens
  • Excellent problem-solver that can be used to add beauty to a bare spot or mask an unsightly garden area
  • Little pruning needed apart from shaping and cutting flowers for indoor bouquets
  • Incredibly cold-hardy and heat-tolerant
  • Will thrive in gardens around the country

Planting Instructions
  • These plants are #1 grade bare-root roses that will quickly establish themselves in your garden after transplanting. You may notice that the plants' canes have been pruned. In just a few weeks, new growth will appear.
  • Dig a hole 12" to 18" deep and equally as wide. Build a mound of soil in the bottom of the hole on which to place the roots. Position the plant atop the mound so the bud union (a bulge on the stem of the rose plant where the rose has been grafted onto the roots) is above ground level. Fill the hole halfway with soil, firm around the roots, water, then fill the remainder of the hole with soil and water again. 

Continuing Care
  • Apply a 2" to 4" layer of shredded bark, compost, leaves, straw or other organic matter around your plants to promote moisture retention, maintain even soil temperatures and discourage weed growth. Replenish the mulch as needed.
  • Adequate and consistent watering is essential during your plant's first year in the garden. Infrequent, long soakings of water that thoroughly saturate the soil are more effective than frequent, light applications of water. 
  • Do not allow the soil or the original root ball to completely dry out. During the first summer, you may need to water as often as every few days in periods of drought and extreme summer heat. To determine if your plant needs water, dig a few inches into the soil next to the plant. If the soil is dry 2" to 3" below the surface, it is time to water.
  • Overwatering can be as damaging as under watering. Be sure that the area surrounding your plant has adequate drainage to move water away from the plant. If you choose to plant in a container, always select one with drainage holes to prevent your plant's roots from sitting in water.
  • Climbing roses produce main canes from the base but above the graft which form the structure of the plant. Each main cane produces lateral shoots that bear flowers. 
  • Climbing roses are not self-clinging and need to be tied to a support such as a trellis or fence. Make sure the support you choose is firmly anchored and sturdy enough to support the weight of a mature plant. As the rose grows, attach the main canes to the support with plant ties or strips of flexible cloth.
  • Roses are heavy feeders, especially when they are in active growth and bloom. Feed your roses once every 2 to 3 weeks during the growing season with a water-soluble fertilizer 
  • Pruning improves the quantity and quality of the blooms. Remove spent blossoms to promote additional flowering by pinching or cutting them off as they fade. 
  • Before new growth begins each year, prune to remove any dead or damaged wood. Climbing roses need only minimal pruning when newly planted.
  • The second growing season, select 3 to 4 strong canes to "climb" and remove the other canes. Once the rose has reached the desired height, keep suckers off the lower part of the plant and prune damaged or weak lateral canes at the top. Little pruning is required going forward, though laterals can be pruned severely if desired.

Winterizing Instructions
  • Watering thoroughly in late fall will greatly enhance your plant's cold tolerance once the ground has frozen.
  • Climbing roses should be winterized in late fall. In extremely cold areas, canes may be tied together on their support and wrapped in burlap. When winterizing roses, keep in mind that the root system and any grafts are the most vulnerable to cold damage. Mulch heavily by mounding a 6" to 8" layer of loose soil, shredded bark, compost, leaves, straw or other organic material over the crown of each plant to prevent winter damage.
  • In very cold areas, containerized roses can be brought into an unheated, protected area such as a garage or cellar before temperatures drop below freezing. Check soil moisture every 2 to 3 weeks and water as needed during winter. 
  • In spring, remove mounded soil or mulch from in-ground plantings. Containerized plants should be moved back out into the garden sunlight where they will begin to repeat their yearly garden performance.

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Leaf & Petal Designs 2-piece Climbing Handel Rose Duo

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Leaf & Petal Designs

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Feb 22
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