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"Moser House Shed Rose" Reviews & Comments
Discussion id : 47-505
most recent 20 AUG 10 SHOW ALL
Initial post 16 AUG 10 by buffbeauty
Moser House Shed Rose is impervious to black spot here in the Fungus Belt (Georgia). It is running like crazy and we still have many months to the growing season. I think I'm in trouble..
Reply #1 of 1 posted 20 AUG 10 by Cass
Yes, you're in trouble, but it's good trouble. Glad to hear about the blackspot resistance.
Discussion id : 43-420
most recent 25 MAR 10 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 25 MAR 10 by lookin4you2xist
I still have extra rooted, I NEED to get rid of at least 3 of them. I messed up and have the combo want / have on the cuttings list. Sorry to post here. Can someone tell me if I can change my listing from have / want to Have under the cutting tab? I am missing something here ???? Would like Chinas, noisettes, hybrid musks, climbing teas or minis Do not care if they are just cuttings for rooted roses, just make the trade fair is all I ask!
Reply #1 of 0 posted 20 MAY 10
* This post deleted by user *
Discussion id : 29-359
most recent 3 OCT 09 SHOW ALL
Initial post 26 JUL 08 by Cass
My "Moser House Shed Rose," in its second full year in the ground is still producing scattered bloom in the end of July.
Reply #1 of 8 posted 26 JUL 08 by Patricia Routley
Oh, you lucky lady. If someone could get this rose into Australia, I would give them my body and soul.
Reply #3 of 8 posted 23 SEP 08 by Enrique Munoz Ramirez
Hello Patricia,
You can have my Moser House Shed Rose, if you like. I got it a few weeks ago, but the spot I'm looking at is for one of my seedlings for next year. I'm not sure when's the best time to send out plants, but email me please. It's in my profile, I believe.
Reply #4 of 8 posted 23 SEP 08 by Patricia Routley
That is very kind of you Enrique but Australians are not allowed to import roses from California. Can you possibly plant the "Moser House Shed Rose" on your street verge or in your neighbour's garden so that you will at least be able to see it sometimes. I can assure you it is one of the most beautiful roses I have ever seen.
Reply #5 of 8 posted 23 SEP 08 by Enrique Munoz Ramirez
I'm sorry to hear that in more ways than one. I've been wanting to getting a few cuttings from Australian roses not available here. (The David Thompson ones...) Is there no way to get cuttings? Even if it's stripped of foilage and free of dirt? Thanks...
Reply #6 of 8 posted 26 SEP 08 by Ozoldroser
If you value fresh air and sunshine there is no way that I would threaten that by time behind strong walls and bars.
Reply #7 of 8 posted 1 OCT 09 by Unregistered Guest
I do not think you can import from Florida either, but, if you can I have extra Moser House Shed Roses.
Reply #8 of 8 posted 1 OCT 09 by Patricia Routley
Nope. We can't import from Florida to Australia. But thanks for the offer Andrew. Perhaps others in need of a very special and beautiful rambler might contact you.
Well done for sharing.
Reply #9 of 8 posted 3 OCT 09 by lookin4you2xist
I assumed it was the same. Glad I get the Clark roses I have. I just passed MHSR to John S. (Tampa) an hour or so ago. Out of the 12 cuttings I tried, 10 stuck. (Thank you again Cass) I have a friend going to London and Amsterdam next week. It would be great if that helped ...sigh.
Discussion id : 33-525
most recent 29 JAN 09 HIDE POSTS
Initial post 29 JAN 09 by Cass
With the experience of pruning and "training" "Moser House Shed Rose" fresh in my mind, I would characterize it this way: it is like training 15 strands of barbed wire. In addition to sharp prickles on both basals and laterals, the 12 foot basal canes snag everything, with a particular attraction to my clothing and scalp. The laterals are intermittent, say every 24 inches, very long (at least 6 feet) and perpendicular to basal, making them a challenge to handle and a greater challenge to train. My choice of a structure is completely wrong. I selected an 8 foot tall pillar with perpendicular pipe intersecting every 30 inches. The less contact with this rose, the better. It would better handled with what is affectionately known as a rose corral, allowing the canes to grow up and arch over with little training but some access to the base for periodic thinning. The basals are not yet stout, none larger than my thumb, but they are plentiful. If allowed to reach the ground, the canes will layer in the mulch. The visual effect of this habit is reminiscent of the Banksias. If you grow it, do yourself a favor and plant it in a location where it requires little training and can arch up and out at will, without any fuss other than the removal of dead or damaged wood.
Reply #1 of 4 posted 29 JAN 09 by Patricia Routley
Barbed wire ! I don't care. I still want it here in Australia. There is a whole forest it can have and it can climb up the karri trees if it wants.
Reply #2 of 4 posted 29 JAN 09 by billy teabag
It could have its very own shed here if we could import it.
But those especially prickly beasts certainly strain the bounds of friendship when you need to give them a bit of a trim.
Was idly thumbing through a sports clothing catalogue the other day, amazed and amused at the full body (and head) suits about 1 molecule thick that heat, cool, protect from UV and perspiration and wondered whether they could build in a 'protect from vicious rose' factor.
Reply #3 of 4 posted 29 JAN 09 by Cass
You girls are too much fun! Before the day was done, I made myself a lasso and hog-tied that rose, with the useless pillar salvaged as a hitching post. I posted a picture of the proceedings.
Reply #4 of 4 posted 29 JAN 09 by billy teabag
Just took a peek at your photo and was reminded of Hogwart's Whomping Tree.
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