Morden Centennial
Morden Centennial
Morden Centennial

Morden Centennial

$50 Regular price
Tag or Stake
Out Of Stock
Currently Growing! This Rose Will Be Available Again When It Meets Quality Standards
  • Hips
  • Winter Hardy

Flowering repeatedly from June through frost, Morden Centennial begins and ends the season with especially profuse flushes of rich pink flowers. An award winner from the Parkland Series from Canada, her blooms are lightly scented and have 40-45 petals appearing singly or in clusters of up to four among healthy, disease-resistant foliage before being replaced by persistent red hips. Morden Centennial received “The Outstanding Cultivar” Award by the Canadian Society for Horticulture Science.

More Information

Rose Type Hardy
Bloom Types Double
Characteristic(s) Hips, Winter Hardy
Color Pink
Specific Color Medium pink
Fragrance Lightly Fragrant
Hardiness Zone 3 (-40° to -30°), 4 (-30° to -20°), 5 (-20° to -10°), 6 (-10° to 0°), 7 (0° to 10°), 8 (10° to 20°), 9 (20° to 30°)
Rebloom Repeat Blooming
Year 1980
Approximate Size 5' - 6' x 5' - 6'

Morden Centennial

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Customer Reviews

Based on 4 reviews
Carol Kelln
It surprises me every year

This is my most treasured plant. I have three of them and I planted them when I moved to Swift Current in 1976 and they have bloomed every year since.
This year because it was a different year they were later blooming. The first flush of blossoms did not come until late May when they are usually blooming in April. They are currently August 24, 2023
Blooming profusely again. The plant is just covered with clusters of roses. If you buy this plant, you will not be sorry.

I seriously don’t know if there is a right or wrong way to look after these plants for the winter
I cut mine back to about a foot from the ground and they are now about 3 1/2 to 4 feet high
This has worked for me, and I am not changing my routine

Suzanne Hetchler

I make it a point to not review products. I’m making an exception for the Morden Centennial and Heirloom Roses.

I didn’t think anyone could do more to kill a plant than I’ve done, until now. I upped the bar on that. First, I left them in the box and didn’t take care of them when they arrived because things were hectic at the time. They were wilted when I finally got to them a week later, but I planted them, gave plenty of water and in a few days they were looking pretty good.

Then, about a week after planting them, I mowed one down! Yes, I can find new ways to kill a plant! 🙄

Hoping the roots were strong enough, I added a little fertilizer and kept watering it. There’s new, healthy foliage on the little bugger now! It looks like it’s going to grow after all the abuse I gave it.

Why is that? Because Heirloom Roses gives great care to their roses in the growing, packaging, and shipping process. Their customer service is top notch and the quality of the roses is superior to any I’ve purchased elsewhere over the years. While I don’t recommend running the mower over your roses, strong healthy roots may yet make beautiful blooms!


I planted last fall along with 20 other roses & it's become one of my top favorites. Nonstop blooming- it's mid September in ND and she is still covered in blooms!

Becky C.
So far so good

It had buds 2 weeks after planting! Im new to roses so i cant tell if thats normal, but was impressive! Its about to bloom, but im thrilled with how quick it settled in.

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