Plant spacing is based on the ultimate width of the plants. This figure is normally given as a range; for example, 3-5’. If you live in a cold climate and/or want plants to fill in more quickly, plan to space at the shorter end of the range. If you live in a warm climate, are on a limited budget, or are willing to wait longer for plants to touch, use the higher end of the range. Using the larger number is recommended when calculating distance from a building or structure. There’s really no such thing as "maximum spacing": if you don’t want your plants to touch, you can space them as far apart as you’d like. All plant spacing is calculated on center, or in other words, the centers of the plants are spaced one half of their eventual width apart:
Unless you are planting in a straight line, as you might for hedges or edging, space your plants in a staggered or zig-zag pattern for a more interesting and naturalistic look:
Hand-picked at our greenhouse
Shipped to your door
Arrives as young plant
DescriptionIf you liked Ringo® rose as a landscape shrub, we're sure you'll love the new Rise Up™ Ringo® climbing rose. Flowers are double, with vibrant yellow petals and a red center before fading to a creamy yellow and white as they age. It packs a lot of personality into its smaller habit, only reaching 3-5 feet tall at maturity. Grow it as a climber or trim it to keep a shrub-like habit!
There are so many reasons to be excited about the new Rise Up™ series of climbing roses from Proven Winners ColorChoice Shrubs. They're lovingly referred to as "mini climbers" with a short yet tidy habit that's easily controlled in the garden. Expect nothing less than vigorous growth, disease-resistant foliage, and sheer flower power from this new series.DetailsBotanical name: Rosa x 'ChewGateway' Patent #: USPPAF Common name: Climbing rose Zone: 4 – 8 Sun exposure: Sun (> 6 hours sun) Height x width: 3-5' tall x 2-3' wide Flower color: Yellow Foliage color: Green Season of interest: Summer-fall Bloom time: Summer Features: Proven Winners, heat tolerant, container plants, cold tolerant, low flammability Uses: Accent, cottage gardening, ground cover, slopes, screening, vines and climbers How To GrowSoil: Roses thrive in rich, well-drained soil. While they’re not picky about pH, neutral to slightly acidic conditions are best. Once they are established, most roses can tolerate some dryness; however, flowering will decrease or even stop if they become stressed. Light: Sun (> 6 hours sun). This encourages the best flower production while also aiding in disease resistance. Water: For best results, roses should get about an inch of water each week, through rainfall or irrigation. This can be difficult to gauge, but if you avoid keeping plants too wet or too dry, they’ll be fine. When watering roses, whether by hand or with an irrigation system, avoid wetting the foliage, which encourages leaf spot diseases and powdery mildew. Spacing: 3 feet, minimum Fertilizing: Roses benefit from high levels of nutrients, increasing flowering as a result. We recommend a granular rose fertilizer applied in early spring, just as the ground begins to thaw. If you wish, you can make additional applications in late spring and early summer, but do not fertilize after mid/late July. Winterizing: In both warm and cold climates, a 2-3″ layer of mulch is recommended year-round, especially in winter. In cold climates, wait until spring to prune; warmer areas may prune in autumn if desired.
Maintenance & pruning: We do recommend yearly pruning of roses, as this encourages thick, vigorous growth and the best flower coverage. Aim to cut back to just above a large, vigorous bud. The bigger the bud you cut back to, the thicker and more vigorous the growth will be. Remove any spindly stems entirely. If roses show signs of leaf spot, remove affected portions. Most roses we offer do not require deadheading, but you may do so if you wish.
Transform Your Trellis: How To Train Vines
While vines may look effortless as they scamper over structures, many of them benefit from extra training to grow just the way you like. We'll break it down for each type, and even include examples from some of our great gardeners.
It is still adjusting I believe. Same way as arrived. I transferred in to a bigger pot. Still same
Hello! Thank you for leaving feedback. When transplanting young plants from a nursery pot to a garden, the plant allocates more energy to root development instead of shoot development (above ground). It's important for them to develop a robust root system so they can absorb the nutrients and water in the soil around them. Then after their root system is more developed, they'll invest in their shoots and flower development. They generally spend their first year growing roots in their new home, in the second year, they have more energy to put into growth; and in the third year, they grow and flower vigorously. We hope this helps. Happy Gardening!
B.M. (North Carolina)
Rise up Ringo
This rose has grown twelve inches since received. Love it. Hopefully it will bloom this summer. Your plants are healthy and beautiful when they arrive. Referring you to my friends.
Rise Up™ Ringo® Climbing Rose
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