Climbing, Rambling and Pillar Roses
These roses produce long climbing canes, which are supported on a frame as screening plant on a single post as a pillar or over an arch.
They are of various sizes to suit wide uses in a garden.
Ramblers with long pliable stems, bearing large trusses of small flowers are usually only spring or summer flowering.
Most climbers repeat their flowers from spring to late autumn.
= Australian Bred
An outstanding showy climber with large, single, bright blood red blooms with gold stamens; growth to 4 metres; very free flowering; slight fragrance.
A shrubby type climber with medium sized pure dark red flowers, usually in clusters; repeat flowering; moderate fragrance.
Daffodil-yellow flowers open quickly to release a moderate, sweet fragrance; vigorous growth; repeat blooming; also suits pillars; Gold Medal winner.
The distinctive flowers are cream edged with carmine pink; slight honey fragrance; recurrent blooms on both old and new wood; Gold Medal winner.
Double pure white blooms cover the plant all season; fragrant; vigorous growth up to 5 metres but not overly rampant.
Mme. A. Meilland (Peace)
Double yellow, flushed pink blooms borne on a vigorous sport of the well-known and popular 'Peace'; repeat flowering.
Light pink flowers shaded lilac with the centre a salmon colour; large blooms 10-12cm; intense fragrance.
Large pale pink flowers are produced repeatedly on a climber, which will reach 6 metres; moderate, sweet fragrance; one of the World's favourite roses, inducted into the Rose Hall of Fame 1997.
Pierre de Ronsard
White to pale pink blooms deepening to carmine in the centre; flowers freely and repeatedly; slight, fruity fragrance; inducted into the Rose Hall of Fame 2006.
Large clusters of very fragrant double pink blooms are borne in clusters; healthy glossy foliage; repeat flowering; almost thornless.
Light salmon-pink flowers with gold stamens, borne in large sprays; moderate fragrance; very vigorous; Gold Medal winner.