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Rosa Barock Deciduous Rosa Barock is a pale yellowy-pink gold climber with a delicious traditional scent. It suits walls, fences, and arbours in sunny gardens.
Rosa Barock is a nostalgic climbing rose with thorny sinuous stems. It has deciduous foliage that appears in early spring which is typically rose-shaped dark green and glossy with prickly edges. Leaves form a dark background for the spectacular shades of its many blooms which appear in late spring to early summer. The beautiful blooms of Rosa Barock are multi-hued in very pretty shades of yellow, pink, gold and rose gold. The flowers are very large at 5 inches across and have an old-fashioned rose scent that’s noticeable from metres away. If well fed and watered Rosa Barock is likely to repeat flower throughout the summer.
Height And Spread of Rosa Barock This pretty climbing rose will reach three metres and spread over 50 cms. You can keep it smaller with a yearly prune.
How Hardy Is Rosa Barock Hardy in minus temperatures if the roots are kept well-drained. It needs lots of rich soil to thrive and is disease resistant.
How To Use Rosa Barock Rosa Barock is perfect for a sunny wall or a fence that needs cover. It will also grow up an obelisk, arch, or pergola covering the surface with large sweetly scented blooms. It’s a particularly attractive rose for front gardens and a bee-friendly addition to wildlife gardens. You can grow this peachy climbing rose in a large container that’s well watered and well fed if there’s no suitable planting spot in the soil.
How To Care For Rosa Barock Choose a sunny warm spot in a sheltered position for Rosa Barock. It is not fussy about soil type or pH but does love manure rich soils, so when planting or potting up Rosa Barock dig plenty of well-rotted manure into the planting hole and mulch it throughout the year. This will encourage more flowers and healthier foliage. Cut back a third in late winter or early spring and remove all dead or crossed branches as this stimulates new fresh growth. If you’ve planted it against a wall give water in dry spells as walls tend to prevent rainfall from reaching the roots. Regularly deadheading the spent flowers encourages new buds to form.