The days are noticeably shorter and the nights a little cooler but the roses keep on giving so why not add a few more to your garden for a bit of early autumn colour, we've plenty available. If we don't have that certain something why not put in an order for Bare Root? Despatched November thru March they are an ideal way to purchase and plant roses. Roses are dormant through the winter, lucky things, and don't know they have left our field and been planted in your garden, establishment is better as the roots are often larger, but if you are still worried remember we guarantee our roses and if they fail to grow we will happily send you another. Bare roots are cheaper, good if you are watching the ££'s, Christmas isn't far away now!!! Enjoy your autumn and if you need advice we are always hear to help.
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We have been growing and supplying plants for 40 years and are always happy to give friendly helpful advice both before and after purchase.
Apuldram Roses is a family company run by Elizabeth and Jonathan Sawday although often assisted by the younger family members who you may also meet on the nursery.
Should you have any problems with your plant we are always on hand to help and even replace should the need arise.
Here you might find some interesting facts or just general chit chat about roses.
We love our customers, so feel free to visit during normal business hours.
Apudram Roses, Crouchers Farm, 163 Birdham Road, Chichester, West Sussex PO20 7EQ
If you are local, please do pop in and see us, we love to help.
With over 200 varieties on our nursery, we aim to supply you with the best of British grown Roses. We are always on hand to help, from fragrant bush roses to climbing roses and beyond you'll get good old fashion customer service. fragrant roses
This year we are keeping it local and will be found at the Chichester Cathedral Festival of Flowers and the Fishburne Roman Palace Garden Event, both held at the end of May early June.
All our roses are in 4ltr pots, in early spring they benefit from being left in a pot until they are well in leaf.
What is the difference between a climber and a rambler