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Rose Blaze Superior Climbing Rose Blaze Superior is a hybrid climbing rose with large double red blooms and dark green foliage. It’s a good choice for sunny walls, fence lines and archways. Rose Blaze Superior is a tried and tested climbing rose that was introduced in the 1930s and is still going strong. Its name describes the enormous flush of crimson red blooms that cover the plant throughout the summer. Blooms are borne in clusters on stems sturdy enough to hold blooms upright and provide a blaze of fire in the garden, hence its name. It has a moderate scent that’s attractive but not overpowering. Foliage is dark green, shiny, and prickly but the stems are not as thorny as some making it a good choice for child and pet-friendly gardens.
Height and Spread of Rose Blaze Superior Stunning Climbing Rose Blaze Superior will reach three metres and spread over 50 cms. You can keep it smaller with a yearly prune.
How Hardy Is Rose Blaze Superior Climbing Rose Blaze Superior is hardy in minus temperatures throughout the UK if the roots are well-drained.
How To Use Rose Blaze Superior Climbing Rose Blaze Superior is a good choice for bare walls and fence lines in a sunny spot. Its lush foliage and repeat crimson blooms provide plenty of cover in the summer months. This climbing rose will grow up an obelisk, arch, or pergola covering the surface with large sweetly scented flowers from either the soil or a large well-watered and fed container. Bee-friendly Rose Blaze Superior is a good low maintenance choice for wildlife garden as the repeat blooms are a magnet for our essential pollinators.
How To Care For Rose Blaze Superior Choose a sunny, warm spot in a sheltered position for climbing roses. Rose Blaze Superior loves manure rich soils so when planting or potting up incorporate plenty of well-rotted manure into the planting hole. This will encourage more flowers and healthier foliage. If you’ve planted against a wall give it plenty of water in dry spells as walls and fence lines can prevent rainfall from reaching the roots. Regularly deadheading the spent flowers will encourage new buds to form. Cut back a third in late winter or early spring and remove all dead or crossed branches as this stimulates new fresh growth. A thick layer of well-rotted mulch in spring traps moisture and proves nutrients for the growing year.