Brigadoon Hybrid Tea Rose

No Late Bloomer - But this All-American Rose Selections Award-Winning Hybrid Tea Rose Gets Better with Age!


Color Becomes Richer, More Beautiful as It Matures

$26.95
Buy 3+ at $24.95 ea
Buy 5+ at $22.95 ea
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Genus
Rosa
Variety
'JACpal'
ppaf
PP#8,591
Zone
6 - 9
Bloom Start To End
Late Spring - Early Summer
Habit
Upright
Plant Height
3 ft - 4 ft
Plant Width
3 ft - 4 ft
Bloom Size
5 in
Additional Characteristics
Flower, Fragrance, Needs Deadheading
Bloom Color
Coral, Dark Pink
Foliage Color
Dark Green
Light Requirements
Full Sun
Moisture Requirements
Moist, well-drained
Resistance
Disease Resistant
Soil Tolerance
Normal, loamy
Uses
Border, Cut Flowers
Restrictions
*Due to state restrictions we cannot ship to the following:
Canada, Guam, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands

Bareroot vs. 2-Quart

World's Finest Roses

Have you browsed through your favorite gardening catalog or website looking for the newest roses to plant in your garden and wondered whether it would be best to choose bareroot roses or those in nursery pots? Or does it matter? If you’re like most rose gardeners, this question has come up at one point or another. And we want to help you find the answer as to what’s the best for you and your garden.


Bareroot Roses

Bareroot

Bareroot roses are an inexpensive and easy option for early-season planting. In fact, late winter is the best time to plant. Bareroot roses meet the highest industry standards. They arrive dormant, which makes them ideal for planting. The roots get to acclimate to native soil, as opposed to the packaged soil. And of course, since they aren't in soil when you get them, there’s no mess to contend with.


Bareroot roses may look dead, with their brown roots and dormant stem, but plants that arrive this way actually have the advantage of being able to focus their energies on strong root development rather than having to support an extensive growth of leaves during planting, which is very stressful.

You can plant your bareroot roses earlier in the growing season as well, since there aren't any leaves to get nipped back by frost. They can typically be planted as early as six weeks before your area’s last frost date in the spring. Since they don’t have to provide water to leaves or flowers, they usually establish quickly.


2-Quart

2-Quart roses should typically be planted in late spring and fall. They’re easy to plant (all you need is a trowel), and they provide instant gratification, as they aren't dormant and will have buds within a few short weeks, if they don’t when they arrive. They’re also perfect for transplanting into decorative containers and make an attractive gift.


2-Quart roses are usually nicely leafed out, and may even have flowers on them, which is a great way for you to know when you purchase them what they’re going to look and smell like. As you can see, there are advantages to both bareroot or 2-Quart roses, so whichever you decide is the best for your garden, we feel certain you’ll become a lifelong rose lover, if you aren't already!

Overall Rating: 5 Stars
  Average Based on 3 Review(s)
Write a Review


Outstanding
Vickie from IA wrote (February 17, 2013):
I bought my rose bush when my son was 2 he is now 18 but it died last summer. I had over 16 years of radiant blooms and scent.
a keeper
monniemon from PA wrote (May 01, 2012):
I purchased Brigadoon as a potted own root rose last season, It is a fast grower,blooms continuous. The flowers are so big and full. I thought this rose was similar to Double Delight, but it has its own beauty, it doesnot look like double D,but it is as beautiful as Double D. I did notice a medium mild scent on mine. Came through the zone 6 winter with no dieback (winter was mild this year). Very healthy foliage and flowers last for some time on the bush, my bloom opened seven days ago and it is still going strong. Doesnt mind the rain or heat . It is also shade tolerant, mine is in the back of the garden under trees , and it still blooms just fine. this one is a keeper!!
Favorite
ElGrillo from TX wrote (April 20, 2012):
I have had 2 Brigadoons since 2004, added 2 more in 2006. They have been prolific and reasonably healthy in extreme summer heat. In 2008, they produced 585 showstopping blooms in the Spring flush. Pictures are posted on HMFRoses.

The Jackson and Perkins Difference


Grown in California by the World’s Best Rose Professionals

World's Finest Roses

California provides one of the finest rose-growing environments in the world. All of our roses are grown in soil that is tested and analyzed to ensure they are grown with the exact level of essential nutrients needed. The proper amounts of fertilizer, water, and nutrients are then added to the roses during their active growth cycle by our experienced rose growers.

Each rose is hand selected and prepared by seasoned professional rose growers. Our experienced growers are continually evaluating and testing the roses in the fields to ensure maximum rose health.

All of this tender loving care under the generous California sun results in a young but vigorously growing rose plant with a root system that is ready for fast blooming in your rose garden.

Exclusive and Superior Rose Breeding Process


Jackson and Perkins exclusive rose varieties have been bred to exhibit the most preferred rose characteristics for rose gardeners. It takes many years to develop a single rose variety, and our rose breeders have painstakingly evaluated, tested, and grown superior new genetic features into these new rose varieties for introduction.

The healthy rose plant canes are now hand groomed for the customers' garden presentation. The roses are then harvested at the perfect time in preparation for shipping and customer planting. All of these steps, from rose research, planting, budding, growing, harvesting and storing, are essential to ensure you receive a healthy, vigorous Jackson & Perkins rose plant, the WORLD’S FINEST ROSE.