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'Rosarium Uetersen' rose Reviews & Comments
Discussion id : 113-442
most recent 7 OCT 18 HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 7 OCT 18 by Michael Garhart
So, was it bred in 1960 or the late 70s?

I ask because I am trying to figure out the missing lineage through hypothesis.

The known parent is a sister to several kordesii siblings, it mildews like them, and is quite elongated. Whereas Rosarium Uetersen has very short internodes, slimmer petals, warmer tone, better rebloom, and superior resistance against mildews and lesser spot diseases.

I have used RU in breeding many times, and the results lead me to believe the unknown portion is likely not a climber. At least not a very elongated one. And orange is not difficult to acquire. However, if it is bred with another climber, then chances of no rebloom are pretty great.

If it was bred in 1960, then Kassel is a possibility. I think a 2nd generation of Hamburg seems like a likely path.
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Discussion id : 11-348
most recent 7 OCT 12 SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 27 FEB 06 by Unregistered Guest
I love the Rosarium Utersen rose...it does so well here on the California coast near the ocean..it stayed green all winter and bloomed until January...I want to get two more and it is like finding hens teeth....any body know where to get two more????love them
Marion by the sea....
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Reply #1 of 5 posted 1 MAR 06 by Rupert, Kim L.
Marion, have you gone to the rose or search tabs on the main page, entered the rose name and then followed the links to the rose's page? There, you should find the information you seek. If all else fails, you might try Vintage Gardens. They are a sponsor of Help Me Find. I can't imagine they wouldn't have a plant of it from which they could propagate one for you. Good luck! It IS a good rose!
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Reply #2 of 5 posted 1 MAR 06 by Anonymous-797
Thank you so much.....I have called around and,and you are correct...Vintage does have them....I purchased the one i have at Petaluma Rose Garden last year, but Rick is out until the fall.....This is a great help connection......thanks again....Marion
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Reply #3 of 5 posted 2 MAR 06 by Rupert, Kim L.
I'm glad you found your rose, Marion. I planted one at a friend's house last year, and it's taking off like a shot! She loves the color, which, in my hotter, inland Valley, is a Peter Max Dayglo Hot Pink, with hundreds of petals. I've noticed that in a coastal environment, it's a pastel pink, far less double, with many stamen and pollen. Inland, there are no stamen, with no pollen, just bazillians of petals, so it resembles an Old Garden Rose in a modern color. Isn't that foliage great?

Should you find yourself looking for other roses, start with the Roses tab to the left column on the Home Page, click on it, and go to the search page, then enter the name of the rose you're looking for, then hit search. This will bring up a link for roses with similar names. Click on the one you want and it will take you to that rose's page. On the upper right corner, there is a tab saying, "Available From". Click on that tab, and it will display any nurseries offering the rose, who support Help Me Find. Yes, I agree, this IS a tremendous resource! Thank you to the folks who make it happen! Kim
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Reply #4 of 5 posted 6 MAR 08 by bob diller
I got 2 several years ago from Heirloom Roses. I got them very late in the season to plant over one of my beloved Siamese cats that passed away of old age. Planted them on November 2 against Heirlooms advice planting them so late in zone 7, but they are now as tall as me and as wide and the blooms are just ravishing. If only they had a fragrance to match! Very healthy rose too, I would not mind growing a hundred of these, it really is that good.
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Reply #5 of 5 posted 7 OCT 12 by mtspace
That was one good cat!

I grow it in zone 7, too, and think it is a great rose.
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Discussion id : 60-272
most recent 26 DEC 11 HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 26 DEC 11 by Tomartyr
Could HMF please include 'Uetersen' as an alternative name for this rose, as it is marketed under this name in New Zealand. It was also registered as 'Uetersen' in the NZ Plant Variety Rights register until the right was surrendered in 1990.
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Reply #1 of 4 posted 26 DEC 11 by HMF Admin
Did you see we have another 'Uetersen' listed which is a similar but different rose ?

http://www.helpmefind.com/rose/l.php?l=2.6363
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Reply #2 of 4 posted 26 DEC 11 by jedmar
The synonym was listed as 'Utersen', which is now corrected to 'Uetersen'. The rose in commerce in New Zealand is the Kordes climber of 1977, not the rare Tantau shrub of 1938, which seems only to exist in Sangerhausen. Appropriate corrections were made on both listings. Thank you for the heads up!
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Reply #3 of 4 posted 26 DEC 11 by Tomartyr
Thank you for changing.
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Reply #4 of 4 posted 26 DEC 11 by HMF Admin
Please note as the spelling 'Utersen' is used in other references, searching on HMF using that spelling will still find this rose. Thank YOU for taking the time to bring this to our attention.
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Discussion id : 12-831
most recent 24 JUN 06 HIDE POSTS
 
Initial post 24 JUN 06 by Anonymous-104000
Since Rosarium Uetersen was planted bareroot one year ago, it was achieved human height and arms' span in size and is totally covered with clusters of palm-size medium-pink flowers. Very healthy, no problems, except flower clusters need support or will arch down. Heat-resistant, but needs watering. Color of flowers varies year from year - from coral-pink through deep pink to fading light pink. Shape of growth - as shade tree - to all sides; after heat wave flower clusters started to arch down, had to add support to each (green garden wire). Starts flowering in beginning of June, now is end of June - fully covered with flowers.Conditions:  z6a,Toronto, mostly sun location, poor soil (a lot of builder's debris and clay) with just 1 bag of rose soil  in  planting hole, 1/4 of recommended dose of water-soluble 20-20-20 fertilizer, no other care.
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