Роза канадская Дэвид Томпсон С4 корнесобственная
Роза канадская Дэвид Томпсон С4 корнесобственная
Оплата наличными или банковской картой. Узнайте как оплатить!
Предоставляем услуги посадки растений нашими специалистами
Предоставляем услуги обработки растений от вредителей и подкормка
Доставка транспортной компанией СДЭК
Информация о доставке
Как получить заказ?
После подтверждения наличия заказа менеджером, вы можете получить растения в нашем садовом центре АСТ Медовое по адресу: Ленинградская область, Новоприозерское шоссе, пос. Медовое (9 км Новоприозерского шоссе, после заправки Neste Oil съезд направо по указателю Медовое на машине 10 минут от Меги Парнас).
2. Курьерская доставка.
Курьерская доставка осуществляется по Санкт-Петербургу и Ленинградской области
Стоимость доставки по городу Санкт-Петербург:
Зона 1 (Районы: Выборгский, Калининский, Приморский) — 600 р.
Зона 2 (Районы: Адмиралтейский, Василеостровский, Красногвардейский, Курортный, Петроградский, Центральный) — 850 р.
Зона 3 (Районы: Невский, Фрунзенский, Московский, Красносельский, Петродворцовый, Колпинский) — 1000 р.
Стоимость доставки по Ленинградской области рассчитывается отдельно и зависит от расстояния от садового центра (1км=40 руб.).
3. Доставка в другие города России
Мы высылаем заказы транспортной компанией СДЕК или почтой, но лучше выбрать ТК СДЕК так как скорость гораздо быстрее, а мы имеем дело с живым товаром — для него время в дороге очень важно! Стоимость зависит от габаритов и веса посылки, а так же дальности отправления (рассчитывается индивидуально).
Как оплатить заказ?
— Наличный расчет и оплата по банковской карте
Расплатиться наличными или банковской картой вы можете при самовывозе в садовом центре.
— Оплата он-лайн и QR-коду (Сбербанк, Тинькофф)
Заказ оплачивается после подтверждения наличия товара менеджером (фактическое наличие в садовом центре может отличаться от заявленного на сайте, на товар, которого нет в наличие, можно сделать предзаказ)
— Через Сбербанк онлайн на нашем сайте
Оплата через Сбербанк онлайн на нашем сайте
Для выбора оплаты товара с помощью банковской карты при оформлении заказа, на соответствующей странице необходимо выбрать способ оплаты «Оплата картой банка». Оплата происходит через ПАО СБЕРБАНК с использованием банковских карт следующих платёжных систем: МИР; VISA; Mastercard.
Все растения, перед отгрузкой транспортными компаниями, бережно и тщательно упаковываются в специальные картонные коробки, в зависимости от кол-ва и размера растений.
Для предотвращения высыпания грунта из контейнера, а также высыхания, для растений с закрытой корневой системой, контейнеры упаковываются в пленку.
Каждое растение разделяется отдельными картонными вкладышами, что позволяет зафиксировать растения в одном положении, предотвращая повреждения.
Картонные вкладыши с растениями дополнительно упаковываются в картонные плотные коробки, что позволяет отправлять растения на любые расстояния.
Rosa ‘David Thompson’
Rosa ‘David Thompson’ is a deep pink, Hybrid Rugosa cultivar, bred by Canadian rose breeder, Felicitas Svejda in 1970. It was introduced in Canada in 1979 by Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada. It is one of the Canadian Explorer roses that Svejda developed and named in honour of legendary Canadian explorers.
Description [ edit ]
‘David Thompson’ is a medium, bushy Hybrid Rugosa rose, 3 to 4 ft (0.91–1.22 m) in height, with a 4 to 5 ft (1.2–1.5 m) spread. It has a double, cupped bloom form of medium sized 2.8 in (71 mm) flowers. Blooms vary in color from purplish-pink to deep red. Flowers often display streaks of white and the stamens are pale yellow. They are borne in short-stemmed clusters of 3 to 7.  The rose has a strong, sweet scent. The rose blooms in flushes throughout the season. It is a very hardy plant and is disease resistant. The leaves are small and medium green in colour, and have a tendency to turn brown at the edges. 
History [ edit ]
Felicitas Svejda [ edit ]
Felicitas Svejda was born November 8, 1920 in Vienna, Austria. She studied agricultural science at the University of Natural Resources and Life Sciences in Vienna, where she earned a PhD in 1948. She moved to Canada in 1953, and was hired by the Canadian Department of Agriculture’s research division in Ottawa, Ontario. Her first project was researching cereal grains, but later began working with ornamental plants. Svejda was given a new project in 1961 to create a series of winter hardy roses, which would thrive in the coldest regions of Canada, with sub-freezing winter temperatures of -50 C, and would also flower regularly during Canada’s short growing season. 
With no prior knowledge of roses, Svejvda developed a successful rose-breeding program at the Central Experimental Farm (CEF) in Ottawa.  From the 1960s to the 1980s, she introduced many new cultivars, including 22 roses in the Explorer Rose Series, named in honour of Canadian explorers. Some of her most popular cultivars are: ‘John Cabot’, ‘Alexander MacKenzie’, ‘Henry Kelsey’, and ‘Jens Munk’.  Svejvda led the rose-breeding program at CEF for 25 years, until her retirement in 1985. Her roses continued to be introduced in Canada well into the 1990s. Svejda died Jan. 19, 2016 in Ottawa at the age 95. 
‘David Thompson’ [ edit ]
Svejda bred ‘David Thompson’ in 1970 using two Hybrid Rugosas, ‘Schneezwerg’ x ‘Fru Dagmar Hastrup’.  The rose cultivar was introduced in Canada in 1979 by Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada. It is one of the Explorer Roses that Svejda developed to withstand the harsh Canadian winters and thrive in its short growing season. The rose was named for David Thompson (1770–1857), a British-Canadian fur trader, surveyor, and cartographer. 
Rosa ( David Thompson Rose )
‘David Thompson’ is a medium-sized hybrid rugosa rose producing cupped, double, scented magenta-red flowers with wrinkled, yellow-green leaves. In general, roses are a large group of flowering shrubs, most with showy flowers that are single-petalled to fully double petalled. Leaves are typically medium to dark green, glossy, and ovate, with finely toothed edges. Vary in size from 1/2 inch to 6 inches, five petals to more than 30, and in nearly every color. Often the flowers are very fragrant. Most varieties grow on long canes that sometimes climb. Unfortunately, this favorite plant is quite susceptible to a variety of diseases and pests, many of which can be controlled with good cultural practices.
Google Plant Images: click here!
Cultivar: David Thompson
Size: Height: 0 ft. to 4 ft.
Width: 0 ft. to 4 ft.
Plant Category: edibles, ground covers, perennials, shrubs,
Plant Characteristics: edible flowers,
Foliage Characteristics: deciduous,
Flower Characteristics: double, fragrant, long lasting,
Flower Color: reds,
Bloomtime Range: Mid Spring to Mid Fall
USDA Hardiness Zone: 2 to 9
AHS Heat Zone: 3 to 9
Light Range: Sun to Full Sun
pH Range: 4.5 to 8
Soil Range: Sandy Loam to Clay Loam
Water Range: Normal to Moist
How-to : Preparing Garden Beds
Use a soil testing kit to determine the acidity or alkalinity of the soil before beginning any garden bed preparation. This will help you determine which plants are best suited for your site. Check soil drainage and correct drainage where standing water remains. Clear weeds and debris from planting areas and continue to remove weeds as soon as they come up.
A week to 10 days before planting, add 2 to 4 inches of aged manure or compost and work into the planting site to improve fertility and increase water retention and drainage. If soil composition is weak, a layer of topsoil should be considered as well. No matter if your soil is sand or clay, it can be improved by adding the same thing: organic matter. The more, the better; work deep into the soil. Prepare beds to an 18 inch deep for perennials. This will seem like a tremendous amount of work now, but will greatly pay off later. Besides, this is not something that is easily done later, once plants have been established.
How-to : Pruning Flowering Shrubs
It is necessary to prune your deciduous flowering shrub for two reasons: 1. By removing old, damaged or dead wood, you increase air flow, yielding in less disease. 2. You rejuvenate new growth which increases flower production.
Pruning deciduous shrubs can be divided into 4 groups: Those that require minimal pruning (take out only dead, diseased, damaged, or crossed branches, can be done in early spring.); spring pruning (encourages vigorous, new growth which produces summer flowers — in other words, flowers appear on new wood); summer pruning after flower (after flowering, cut back shoots, and take out some of the old growth, down to the ground); suckering habit pruning (flowers appear on wood from previous year. Cut back flowered stems by 1/2, to strong growing new shoots and remove 1/2 of the flowered stems a couple of inches from the ground) Always remove dead, damaged or diseased wood first, no matter what type of pruning you are doing.
Examples: Minimal: Amelanchier, Aronia, Chimonanthus, Clethra, Cornus alternifolia, Daphne, Fothergilla, Hamamelis, Poncirus, Viburnum. Spring: Abelia, Buddleia, Datura, Fuchsia, Hibiscus, Hypericum, Perovskia, Spirea douglasii/japonica, Tamarix. Summer after flower : Buddleia alternifolia, Calycanthus, Chaenomeles, Corylus, Cotoneaster, Deutzia, Forsythia, Magnolia x soulangeana/stellata, Philadelphus, Rhododendron sp., Ribes, Spirea x arguta/prunifolia/thunbergii, Syringa, Weigela. Suckering : Kerria
How-to : Planting Shrubs
Dig a hole twice the size of the root ball and deep enough to plant at the same level the shrub was in the container. If soil is poor, dig hole even wider and fill with a mixture half original soil and half compost or soil amendment.
Carefully remove shrub from container and gently separate roots. Position in center of hole, best side facing forward. Fill in with original soil or an amended mixture if needed as described above. For larger shrubs, build a water well. Finish by mulching and watering well.
If the plant is balled-and-burlapped, remove fasteners and fold back the top of natural burlap, tucking it down into hole, after you’ve positioned shrub. Make sure that all burlap is buried so that it won’t wick water away from rootball during hot, dry periods. If synthetic burlap, remove if possible. If not possible, cut away or make slits to allow for roots to develop into the new soil. For larger shrubs, build a water well. Finish by mulching and watering well.
If shrub is bare-root, look for a discoloration somewhere near the base; this mark is likely where the soil line was. If soil is too sandy or too clayey, add organic matter. This will help with both drainage and water holding capacity. Fill soil, firming just enough to support shrub. Finish by mulching and watering well.
How-to : Planting Roses
Plant roses where they will receive full sun (at least 6 hours) and ample moisture and nutrients. Allow adequate spacing (3 to 6 feet apart depending on the climate) as good air circulation will inhibit foliar diseases. Before planting, soak bare root plants in water for several hours to ensure they are well hydrated. Select a soil site that is well drained. For clay soils amend the soil with organic matter or prepare raised beds. Dig a planting hole big enough to spread out the roots completely, once the center of plant has been set atop a mound. Fill hole with water before planting. Remove broken canes or roots and plant the bush so that the graft union (swollen knob from which the canes grow) is just above the soil level. Fill hole with amended soil and water well. Mound rich soil over the graft union to protect it from the sun. Remove this once leaves have appeared. Container grown roses can be planted almost anytime of year and would be done just as if planting a shrub.
Glossary : Edibles
An edible is a plant that has a part or all of it that can be safely consumed in some way.
How-to : Getting the Most Out of Cut Flowers
Cut flowers bring the garden into your home. While some cut flowers have a long vase life, most are highly perishable. How cut flowers are treated when you first bring them home can significantly increase how long they last.
The most important thing to consider is getting sufficient water taken up into the cut stem. Insufficient water can result in wilting and short-lived flowers. Bent neck of roses, where the flower head droops, is the result of poor water uptake. To maximize water uptake, first re-cut the stems at an angle so that the vascular system (the «»plumbing»» of the stem) is clear. Next immerse the cut stems in warm water.
Remember when the flower is cut, it is cut off from its food supply. Once water is taken care of, food is the resource that will run out next. The plants stems naturally feed the flowers with sugars. If you add a bit of sugar (1 tsp.) to the vase water, this will help feed the flower stems and extend their vase life.
Bacteria will build up in vase water and eventually clog up the stem so the flower cannot take up water. To prevent this, change the vase water frequently and make a new cut in the stems every few days.
Floral preservatives, available from florists, contain sugars, acids and bacteriacides that can extend cut flower life. These come in small packets and are generally available where cut flowers are sold. If used properly, these can extend the vase life of some cut flowers 2 to 3 times when compared with just plain water in the vase.
How-to : Winter Protection for Roses
F. Start off by keeping your plants healthy and vigorous going into the winter — continue to water them properly until the ground freezes. Stop feeding at least 6 weeks before the first frost date as this is the time to start hardening off the plants for the winter. In really cold climates, after a couple of hard freezes, mound soil or heavy mulch 1 foot over the base of plant to protect the graft union. Cut back long canes to 4 foot lengths and bind them together to prevent injury in the winter. Remove soil mounds after all danger of hard frost has passed in the spring.
In milder climates, this process is not necessary, but a good layer of mulch and continued watering up to frost and periodically through winter is a good idea. The best time to prune no matter where you live is at the end of the dormant season, when buds are beginning to swell.
Glossary : Viruses
Viruses, which are smaller than bacteria, are not living and do not replicate on their own. They must rely on the cellular mechanisms of their hosts to replicate. Because this greatly disrupts the cell’s functionality, outward signs of a viral infection result in a plant disease with symptoms such as abnormal or stunted growth, damaged fruit, discolorations or spots.
Prevention and Control: Keep virus carriers such as aphids, leafhoppers, and thrips under control. These plant feeding insects spread viruses. Viruses can also be introduced by infected pollen or through plant openings (as when pruning). Begin by keeping the pathogen out of your garden. New plants should be checked, as well as tools and existing plants. Use only certified seed that is deemed disease-free. Plant only resistant varieties and create a discouraging environment by rotating crops, not planting closely related plants in the same area every year.
Glossary : Growth Buds
Plant stems contain numerous buds that will grow and renew a plant when stimulated by pruning. There are three basic types of buds: terminal, lateral and dormant. Terminal buds are at the tips of twigs or branches. They grow to make the branch or twig longer. In some cases they may give rise to a flower. If you cut the tip of a branch and remove the terminal bud, this will encourage the lateral buds to grow into side branches resulting in a thicker, bushier plant. Lateral buds are lower down on the twig and are often at the point of leaf attachment. Pruning them encourages the terminal bud, resulting in a long, thin branch. Dormant buds may remain inactive in the bark or stem and will only grow after the plant is cut back.
Glossary : Ground Cover
Aground cover is any low growing plant that is planted in a mass to cover the ground. Shrubs, vines, perennials, and annuals can all be considered ground covers if they are grouped in this fashion. Ground covers can beautify an area, help reduce soil erosion, and the need to weed.
Khloé Kardashian ‘moves on’ from Tristan Thompson paternity scandal by flaunting her jaw-dropping abs
The tv-personality took social media to show her jaw-dropping abs and new rich gold blonde
After a heartbreak, Khloé Kardashian knows that a hot body is the best revenge. The tv-personality and businesswoman took social media to show her jaw-dropping abs and new rich gold blonde.
While her baby daddy, Tristan Thompson, is dealing with his alleged ex-lover Maralee Nichols and paternity, the 37-year-old Keeping Up with the Kardashian star is flaunting her incredible figure with sizzling snaps.
Kardashian pulled her beige tank top to reveal her rock-hard abs, and slipped into a pair of Good American jeans to complete the look, which she left unbuttoned.
The star also knows that ending the year with perfect looking hair color is a must. Therefore, she trusted Redken Ambassador and Celebrity Hair Stylist Tracey Cunningham to help her achieve her new style.
If you want to get Khloé’s color this season, you can use Redken’s Flash Lift Blonde Idol and Blonde Dimensions powder lighteners. You can find your nearest Redken Salon utilizing the brand’s salon finder and lighten your hair just like hers!
Kardashian’s new look comes after Nichols took social media to share she was expecting a baby from Thompson. She also sued the NBA player for child support and pregnancy-related fees.
In legal documents obtained by TMZ, Nichols claims he offered her $75k to stay quiet. He also allegedly said he was retiring after the NBA season, which would make him unemployed and, according to him, will mean a smaller amount in child support.
A source revealed that people close to Kardashian told her “over and over again” not to take Thompson back; however, she gave him multiple chances “because she always believed that he would change.”
Khloe Kardashian ‘can’t imagine dating right now’ but her family knows she will find the right guy ‘one day’
Khloé Kardashian’s Ex Lamar Odom reacts to Tristan Thompson’s paternity test
Chrissy Teigen is the latest celebrity to get mistaken for Khloe Kardashian
Tristan Thompson admits he is the father of Maralee Nichols’ baby and apologizes to Khloe Kardashian