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Climbing Roses

Climbing Roses are a classic complement in any garden; formal or cottage. They combine beautifully with Clematis, too! Please note: We do not offer field grown, grafted roses. All of our roses are on their own roots and are shipped in the pots in which they are grown. See About Our Plants on the left for more information.
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  1. Cherokee Rose

    Cherokee Rose


    Cherokee Rose, aka Rosa laevigata, is the state flower of Georgia. An easy, graceful rose for the south, it graces gardens with fragrant white blooms in the spring. Its glossy, evergreen foliage is also highly disease resistant. Learn More
  2. Veilchenblau Rose

    Veilchenblau Rose


    Veilchenblau Rose has nearly thornless stems, from which emerge extraordinary violet-blue flowers. This unique, hardy climber blooms large clusters in late spring! Learn More
  3. Albertine Rose

    Albertine Rose


    Albertine Rose is a hybrid Wichurana that has lacy double pink blooms tinged with apricot. Delightfully fragrant flowers cover the plant in early summer. Learn More
  4. Raspberry Cream Twirl Rose

    Raspberry Cream Twirl Rose


    Large, exhibition-quality blooms are violet pink splashed and striped with cool white. A robust and disease-resistant plant and vigorous grower with dark green, very glossy foliage and flowers throughout the season. Learn More
  5. White Dawn Rose

    White Dawn Rose


    Many clusters of sweetly scented, pure white flowers adorn this vigorous climber. Try this grown with Clematis Comtesse de Bouchaud for a great mixed effect! Learn More
  6. Pink Cherokee Rose

    Pink Cherokee Rose


    Rosa Anemone. A hybrid of the beloved Cherokee Rose. Tall, arching stems bear sweet, single, pink blooms in profusion very early in the season. A great addition to any southern landscape! Learn More
  7. Crepuscule Rose

    Crepuscule Rose


    Crepuscule is a nearly thornless, classic Noisette rose with butterscotch buds opening to buff flowers. Aromatic blooms repeat throughout spring and summer. Dubreuil, France, 1904. Learn More
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