Wedding Garland
Wedding Garland

Wedding Garland

$50 Regular price
Tag or Stake
  • Cutting

Wedding Garland is a beautiful, white Climber which grows quickly to form a natural garland of blooms with a steady and continuous supply of moderate fragrance. The romantically cupped blooms are delightful for arrangements. We love Wedding Garland as a beautiful display on an arbor or trellis or as an excellent addition to a cutting garden. She makes a great pre-wedding gift too - roses for the wedding and roses for years after the wedding to remember the special day.

More Information

Rose Type Climbing Roses
Bloom Types Cupped, Double
Breeder Code LUDgeaberg
Characteristic(s) Cutting
Color White
Specific Color White
Fragrance Moderately Fragrant
Hardiness Zone 6 (-10° to 0°), 7 (0° to 10°), 8 (10° to 20°), 9 (20° to 30°), 10 (30° to 40°)
Rebloom Continual Blooming
Year 2003
Approximate Size 10' - 11'+ x 9' - 10'

Wedding Garland

Black Tag
Black Stake
Pink Tag
Pink Stake
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Customer Reviews

Based on 11 reviews
Robust and gorgeous continual bloomer

Such an amazing addition to our front yard fence, adding continual sprays of sweet white blooms. Very vigorous and resistant to disease compared to some of my other roses.

Thrived from the start!

Wedding Garland arrived two years ago with a bud and has steadily climbed and produced small, 2-3" blooms since then. Some are deliciously fragrant while most are lightly scented. She just had a beautiful flush of flowers a couple of days ago, so I was reminded to write a review. I love this rose for its peach buds and creamy white flowers. It's a winner!

An interesting adventure in inductive reasoning

This rose arrived in the middle of a scorching heat wave, so its planting was delayed a bit. Even so, it produced its first bloom after a month. Based on the comments here, I decided to try an experiment to see if it was a good cut flower, and if the blooms were small. My first bloom was also very small, but that is common for many one gallon roses. The pictures here show a large rose, with bloom size far exceeding the foliage size. I think next year, the size will be much larger.

There was nothing on this site to indicate how many petals the blooms carry. Generally, harvest time is dictated by petal count and the pictures here suggest the petal count is significant. Even so, I harvested the first bloom very early in the bloom's life, to test my hypothesis. The sepals were cracked, but not reflexed. The first row of petals was beginning to crack when I cut it. The fragrance was mild, but present. The bloom was properly conditioned before going into the vase. The bloom matured slowly in the vase, and the stamens were not visible until day five. That meets my criteria for lasting cut flowers. With a high petal count (which she surely has), an early harvest proved to be the path to success. I cut the bloom at a maturity level normally only applicable to single blooms (Sally Holmes, Playboy, Dainty Bess) and it worked beautifully. My second bloom has formed, and I will repeat the experiment. So far, I am quite pleased.

Cascade of blooms

Continuing amazement at hardy nature of Heirloom roses. First year, under 6 months in ground with beautiful cluster of buds that have opened into a cascade of blooms, at least 8 fully open. Stunning, invited neighbors over to look. Zone 9a, Central Florida, heat, rain and hurricane.

not best cutting flower

The plant is healthy, growing well, and the flowers are lovely, fragrant; BUT, this has not been a good cutting flower, which was one of my main search criteria. As soon as I cut a bloom, all the petals fall off. Has anyone else had this issue, and is there anything I can do to help the blooms be more stable?

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