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Hybrid tea rose: Rosa Fragrant Cloud

Hybrid tea rose: Rosa Bred in Germany and introduced in 1967, 'Fragrant Cloud' is one of the most fragrant roses. The flowers' strong, heady scent complements their arrestingly bright orange-red hues. Like other hybrid teas, the most popular class of roses, it is a modern bush rose that grows into a sturdy, upright plant, producing pointed blossoms which are well suited for cutting. Most hybrid teas bloom continuously or in flushes throughout the growing season. Rosa rose orange-red semiglossy leaves,,,,,,,leathery leaves, shrubby, compact semiglossy leaves,,,,,,,leathery leaves dark-green semiglossy leaves,,,,,,,leathery leaves 119 fall summer 0 0 5.0 5.0 rose Fungal diseases (black spot, powdery mildew) may stunt and discolor leaves or defoliate entire shrubs, especially in humid regions. Common pests include aphids, spider mites, and Japanese beetles. 6 10 Fragrant Cloud 24 48 24 36 plants that have coppery or yellowish foliage and flowers. Martha uses coral bells lady’s mantle yellow forms of hollyhocks euphorbias, and catmint Monitor soil moisture all season; use soaker hose to give roses an inch of water weekly during dry weather. Once newly planted bare-root roses break dormancy, feed with an all-purpose fertilizer at half rate, following package directions. After the first season, feed with balanced organic fertilizer in early spring and again in early summer at first bloom, and spray bushes with kelp extract in early fall. 0 To discourage fungal diseases, avoid wetting foliage, and remove and dispose of fallen leaves. Spray a mixture of 4 teaspoons baking soda and 1 tablespoon horticultural oil per gallon of water; repeat weekly. In Zone 10, strip remaining leaves from shrubs at spring pruning. For aphids and spider mites, use horticultural oil, following package directions. Handpick Japanese beetles, and destroy. Taylor's Roses;, DK Roses; pervasive, true damask In the humid east, this rose is suited for Zones 6–9. To extend the hardiness range a zone or more northward, protect through winter by mounding a mix of 1 part sandy loam and 1 part compost 10 inches high around and over the bases of the bushes. Apply the mix in late fall when cold weather has settled in. Remove half of mix in spring when roses' buds swell, and rake the rest out for mulch. During the Renaissance, fresh roses were prized beyond the summer months, so buds were packed in sand-filled clay pots and stored in cool streams until the flowers were needed. Choose a sunny site with fertile, well-drained soil, and amend with well-rotted manure or compost. Plant container-grown roses in spring or fall (at least a month before frost), at the same level they were in the pot. Plant bare-root roses in early spring; before planting, soak entire plant in water for 12–24 hours to replace lost moisture. Dig a 2-by-2-foot hole. Return some soil to hole, forming a 1-foot mound. Place plant on the mound, fanning out roots. Set bud union just above soil level. Cover roots with soil, and water thoroughly, but do not fertilize at this time. 0 When leaf buds open in spring, remove winter-damaged branches, and crossing and weak canes; cut back remaining canes by a third to half. Deadhead unless decorative hips are desired; in north (Zones 6–7), allow hips to develop in late summer and fall to prepare bushes for dormancy. In Deep South (Zones 8–10), shorten canes again when growth resumes after summer. fertile, well drained 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 > 0 1 0 0 hybrid tea rose
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