'1-72-1' rose Description
Photo courtesy of Paul Barden
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Climber, Miniature, Miniature, Cl..
Lemon-yellow, yellow reverse. None to mild, opinions vary fragrance. 25 to 30 petals. Average diameter 2". Small to medium, double (17-25 petals), cluster-flowered, in small clusters, in large clusters, high-centered to flat bloom form. Prolific, continuous (perpetual) bloom throughout the season. Medium, pointed buds.
Tall, bushy, climbing, dense, spreading, upright. Medium, matte, medium green foliage.
Height: 3' to 4' (90 to 120cm). Width: 30" to 4' (75 to 120cm).
USDA zone 6b through 9b (default). Can be used for garden, hedge, landscape, pillar, shrub or specimen. Very vigorous. a good subject for pegging. can be grown as a shrub. can be trained as a climber. drought resistant. heat tolerant. plant in partial shade for best color. shade tolerant. suitable for a pillar. Disease susceptibility: disease resistant, susceptible to Mildew. Remove spent blooms to encourage re-bloom. Can be grown as a climber in mild climates. Can be grown in the ground or in a container (container requires winter protection). Can be pruned to maintain a shorter habit.
Patent status unknown (to HelpMeFind).
This is the sister seedling to Mr. Moore's "Rise'n Shine". This rose is more of a climbing miniature, where Rise'n Shine is a bush. This rose was entered into the AARS trials prior to introduction as a climbing miniature, but was found to be very good for breeding and withdrawn. Where Rise'n Shine produces more white seedlings, 1-72-1, Mr. Moore's code number for this rose, produces more yellow offspring. It was found to be susceptible to mildew, but passes on not only good, bushy, heavily blooming plants, with deeper colors, but also good disease resistance. It has never been released commercially. As a point of interest, Rise'n Shine's code number as 1-72-2. Kim Rupert