Yellow and sweet smell.There are so many places, both in-person and online that sell roses. I would start by deciding which rose you really want, and the hunt down who sells that rose. Another thing to factor in is who sells own-rooted vs. grafted roses. It used to be that grafted roses were all one could find, but more and more growers are able to economically root their plants now. Both options can work, but I prefer roses on their own roots when I can find them.
So, besides yellow petals, what else are you you looking for in a rose?
I will be poking around. Im no “gardener” but before rhe kids I had lots of time to keep up with the yard. Now they are older and helping trying to fet the yard back into shape.I totally agree, no point growing roses without frgrance. I only grow fragrant roses,
not counting my Banks Rose (Rosa banksiae 'Lutea' ), which is only incidentally a rose.
Talk says fragrant roses are disease-prone, but that is not necessarily true.
I'm tempted to just throw out cultivar names I like, but what I like, and what grows well in my area, may be very different than for you.
I would visit local rose gardens next Spring and Summer and take notes of what you really like.
Of course, if you are like me, you'll want to plant something now or in early Spring. In that case, find a local rose society or rose maven who can give you all the details, including the plant's local performance track record.
Let us know what you picked.
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