How to deadhead a rose
There are two stages to deadheading. The first is mainly aesthetic, removing the brown finished blooms so you can enjoy the remaining flowers without interruption. The second stage encourages new blooms and helps to maintain a compact shape.
Guide to watering
Water every other week throughout the summer months. Recently planted roses will need watering twice a week to help them establish. Roses in pots and containers will need watering every other day.
Roses are among one of the most versatile garden plants.Easy to care for, with a long flowering season they can make a great addition to any outdoor space.
Never underestimate simplicity in the garden. This stunning combination provides an easy up-keep option without sacrificing any beauty.
Discover how silver toned foliage can add depth to a border whilst keeping the colour scheme simple.
The perfectly imperfect cottage garden is coveted for many reasons. Discover how to achieve this quintessentially English look.
Feeding your roses twice a year will encourage strong, healthy growth and abundant flowering.
Deadheading is the removal of finished blooms in order to encourage further blooms and improve the appearance and shape of the rose.
By following these simple steps, you will ensure your potted shrub rose gets off to the best possible start.
Training a climbing or rambling rose allows you to direct the growth of your roses for even coverage.
The façade of a house should not be forgotten as it provides a unique opportunity to change the style of your home, simply by adding flowers.
By training a fabulous, fragrant climbing or rambling rose up a wall or or fence, you can convert a dull, even unsightly area into one of the most stunning features in your garden.