GardenMax Rose Garden

 Categories:

Hybrid Teas & Grandifloras
Powerful fragrance, color and blooming vigor.
 

Floribundas
Bountiful bouquets on every branch. 

David Austin English Roses
Old-world beauty and fragrance, modern-day vitality and health.

 

Climbing Roses
Towering color! Perfect for adding dramatic backdrops to gardens. 

Hedge Roses
Still America's best "friendly fencing." 
 

Rose Blanket Groundcover Roses
Our Rose Blanket roses offer carefree, fast-spreading color. 

Shrub Roses
Tough, no-fuss, easy-to-grow roses. 

 

Miniature Roses
Perfect to pack plenty of color into any setting from deck containers to perennial beds. 

 

Antique Roses
Stunning backdrops with heady fragrances. 

Tree Roses
Unsurpassed beauty and vigor in statuesque vertical form. 

black magic rose
Black Magic Rose
billy graham rose
Billy Graham Rose
wildfire rose
Wildfire Rose
ronald regan rose
Ronald Reagan Rose

 Collections:

Red Roses

Pink Roses

Orange Roses
Yellow Roses
Black Roses
White Roses
Purple Roses
Burgundy Roses
Parfait Roses
Patient Roses
Non-Patient Roses
For a Cause Roses

 More about Roses:

Exclusive Varieties

No other roses can match us in sheer number and quality of exclusive rose varieties, year after year.  We have roses from several vendors to show give you a wide arrangement and selection.  We only use approved vendors that are proven and well known.

The Highest Quality Standards

Customers also know they can trust GardenMax for the healthiest, best quality roses they can buy.  They meet the highest standards in the industry for vigorous growth, disease resistance and bloom quality.  The cleanest, virus-free roses, guaranteed to thrive in your rose garden.

 

Fragrant Lavender Simplicity Rose

Yellow Simplicity Rose

White Simplicity Rose

Simplicity Rose

Purple Simplicity Rose
 

 Growing Tips:

Select your Region:

green square Northwest
blue square Southwest / California / Hawaii
purple square Mountain
red square Upper Midwest
violet square Lower Midwest / Texas
yellow square Northeast
amber square Mid-Atlantic
orange square Southeast

Northwest:

Microclimates prevail throughout this mountainous region, with rainy winters in coastal zones and winter dryness in the eastern deserts. Mountain areas experience winter snow pack and freezes. Alaska winters are the most severe of all.

January
Dormant
spray
February
Winter
pruning
March
Bareroot planting season begins
April
Fertilize at the end of the month
May
Summer growing season
June
Summer growing season
July
Summer growing season
August
Deadhead to extend bloom
September
Deadhead to extend bloom
October
Stop
fertilizing
November
Protect for winter, if needed
December
Protect for winter, if needed

Southwest / California / Hawaii

Mainland microclimates are numerous, ranging from high and low deserts to the maritime Mediterranean climate of coastal areas. The winter rainy season brings cool temperatures. Freezes are infrequent. In Hawaii, mild winter temperatures prevail.

January
Bareroot planting season
February
Bareroot planting season
March
Fertilize at the end of the month
April
Summer growing season
May
Summer growing season
June
Summer growing season
July
Mulch to conserve water
August
Deadhead to extend bloom
September
Deadhead to extend bloom
October
Deadhead to extend bloom
November
Stop
fertilizing
December
Winter
pruning

Mountain

The Rocky Mountains and Sierra Nevada Mountain Range are the two biggest influences on the weather. Winter snow is predictable for much of the region. The summer gardening season is short, with cool nights; frosts can occur at any time.

January
Garden planning (indoors)
February
Garden planning (indoors)
March
Dormant
spray
April
Prune and
clean up garden
May
Bareroot planting season begins
June
Fertilize at the end of the month
July
Summer growing season
August
Summer growing season
September
Stop
fertilizing
October
Protect for winter, if needed
November
Protect for winter, if needed
December
Garden planning (indoors)

Upper Midwest

This region feels the impact of Arctic air from Canada. Winter frequently brings episodes of freeze and thaw and harsh drying winds. Areas near the Great Lakes feel the "lake effect" in cooler, late-breaking summers and milder winters. The last frost date can occur anytime from mid- to late May.

January
Garden planning (indoors)
February
Garden planning (indoors)
March
Dormant
spray
April
Prune. End of month planting
May
Bareroot planting and fertilize
June
Summer growing season
July
Summer growing season
August
Summer growing season
September
Stop
fertilizing
October
Protect for winter, if needed
November
Protect for winter, if needed
December
Garden planning (indoors)

Lower Midwest / Texas

The Lower Midwest, where the South meets the North, encompasses many microclimates. These zones feel the humid influence of Gulf air streams in early summer and often suffer icy blasts of Arctic air in the winter. The growing season may stretch year-round in the southernmost parts of the region.

January
Dormant
spray
February
Winter
pruning
March
Bareroot planting season begins
April
Bareroot planting season
May
Fertilize at the end of the month
June
Summer growing season
July
Summer growing season
August
Deadhead to extend bloom
September
Deadhead to extend bloom
October
Stop
fertilizing
November
Protect for winter, if needed
December
Protect for winter, if needed

Northeast

Northeastern gardens weather long, extremely cold winters. In the coldest zones, the ground freezes to a depth of several feet. Summers are short, cool and sometimes rainy.

January
Garden planning (indoors)
February
Garden planning (indoors)
March
Dormant
spray
April
Prune and
clean up garden
May
Bareroot planting season begins
June
Fertilize at the end of the month
July
Summer growing season
August
Summer growing season
September
Stop
fertilizing
October
Protect
for winter
November
Protect
for winter
December
Garden planning (indoors)

Mid-Atlantic

Severe, cold winters characterize most of the region, with freezing occurring in all but the most temperate coastal and bay zones along the southern East Coast.

January
Dormant
spray
February
Winter
pruning
March
Bareroot planting season begins
April
Bareroot planting season
May
Fertilize at the end of the month
June
Summer growing season
July
Summer growing season
August
Summer growing season
September
Stop
fertilizing
October
Stop
fertilizing
November
Protect for winter, if needed
December
Garden planning (indoors)

Southeast

Hot, humid summers give way to generally mild winters. But Arctic air can bring occasional winter ice storms and frigid temperatures to Arkansas, Georgia and the Carolinas. The region's last frost date usually falls before late March.

January
Winter
pruning
February
Bareroot planting season
March
Fertilize at the end of the month
April
Summer growing season
May
Summer growing season
June
Summer growing season
July
Mulch to conserve water
August
Deadhead to extend bloom
September
Deadhead to extend bloom
October
Deadhead to extend bloom
November
Stop
fertilizing
December
Winter
pruning

Roses Spotlights:

 

Antique Roses

The best antique roses you can buy.  Prized not only for nostalgic fragrances but also for hardiness and easy, fuss-free grace in the garden.

 

Climbing Roses

Recommended climber for adding height and dramatic interest to landscapes.  You will love the way these vigorous roses quickly transform fences and walls into spectacular garden focal points.  Ideal for concealing undesirable views.


Great Learning:

Buying Guides Help, Projects and How-to's Articles Information Page Reference Show All

Keywords: Roses, Rose Garden, Rose, Yellow Rose, White Rose, Red Rose, Pink Rose, Black Rose, White Rose, Orange Rose, Purple Rose, Hybrid Teas & Grandifloras, David Austin English Roses, Hedge Roses, Shrub Roses, Antique Roses, Floribundas, Climbing Roses, Rose Blanket Groundcover Roses, Miniature Roses, Tree Roses


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