6ft Wall or Fence

One of the best and most frequent ways of growing climbers is on fences and walls, including house walls. With the additional warmth that house walls provide, climbers grown on them will often be the earl... Read more

One of the best and most frequent ways of growing climbers is on fences and walls, including house walls. With the additional warmth that house walls provide, climbers grown on them will often be the earliest garden roses to flower. Another benefit of growing roses on house walls, as well as walls and fences near to the house, is that their beauty and fragrance can be enjoyed at close quarters. Walls and fences also have the effect of drawing roses to a much greater height than we would expect elsewhere. This can be particularly advantageous in the case of shorter climbers like David Austin’s English Climbing Roses. English Climbing Roses are very generous with the number of stems they produce from the base, so there is plenty to work with when fanning them out on a wall or fence. Read less

Showing 9 results
Strawberry Hill
Mortimer Sackler
Lady of Shalott
Bathsheba
Crown Princess Margareta
Tess of the d’Urbervilles
The Wedgwood Rose
Graham Thomas
St. Swithun