Scientific name - Rosa 'American Pillar'
Description - rambler, 4-6 x 3 m. The simple flowers grouped in bouquets of flowers or solitary, 5-20, 5-6 cm diameter, red-fuchsia, deep red with a white spot in center, yellow anthers are visible . Leaves dark green, shiny, becoming purple before falling. Bloom once a year in June-July.
Growth rate - fast.
Requirements - resistant to frost and tolerates sandy soil without nutrients, and semi-shade.
Management - is clipped fall, all strains that produced flowers in the soil (7-8 cm long).
Propagation - by seedlings.
Natural partners and Garden - Rosa 'Dorothy Perkins'.
Properties and Uses - is perfect for immediate coverage of the walls, grow well near trees, the arcades and perogole.
AJ Macself - The Rose Growers Treasury - Hubbard Press, 2008
Alan Bridgewater, Gill Bridgewater - The pruning Specialist - New Holland Publishers, 2004
Charles Quest-Ritson - Climbing Roses of the World - Timber Press, 2003
Roger Spencer - Flowering Plants Dicotyledons - UN5W Press, 2002
V. Sackville-West - In Your GArden Again - Frances Lincoln, 2006
The combination of roses with other garden plants offers a look spontaneous and full of charm.
Roses combine well with Aster sp., Delphinium, Gypsophila sp., Lavandula sp., Lilium regale, Polyantha sp., Veronica incana.
Prunus armeniaca - apricot
Prunus armeniaca - shrub or small tree, native of northeastern China, knew and cultivated worldwide for its edible fruit.
The seeds of Prunus armeniaca extract oil used in perfume industry, cosmetics and pharmacy.
Mammillaria tlalocii 'caespitosa' - cactus global branch at the base. Tulpuna spherical, time becomes columnara, 20 x 7 cm. 16-22 thorns radial, 1-2 mm long. 2.4 spin central, 6-10 mm long, dark brown. Flower pink-carmine, 12-14 x 8-10 mm.
Buphthalmum salicifolium - herbaceous plant, perennial. Originally from the Balkans and Eastern Alps, growing limestone land in arid forests, wet meadows and sunny, from 200 to 2100 m altitude.
Impatiens glandulifera - a species herbaceous annual. The genus name derives from the Latin 'impatient' = impatient, referring to the characteristic fruit to mature quickly open, releasing the seeds to great distances, and the specific name 'glandulifera' refers to small glands at the base of the petiole and foliar language .