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Wisteria Floribunda 'Rosea' | On a 90cm Cane in a 3L Pot Climbing Plants
Sold out
Wisteria Floribunda 'Rosea' | On a 90cm Cane in a 3L Pot Climbing Plants
Sold out
Wisteria Floribunda 'Rosea' | On a 90cm Cane in a 3L Pot Climbing Plants
Sold out
Wisteria Floribunda 'Rosea' | On a 90cm Cane in a 3L Pot Climbing Plants

Wisteria Floribunda 'Rosea' | On a 90cm Cane in a 3L Pot

Wisteria 'Floribunda Rosea'

SKU: CLI0012

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Let it rain rose-pink petals
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The Highlights

    • Flowing flowers of delicate pinks, purples, and whites
    • The ultimate plant to train up structures
    • Beautiful green foliage will cover archways, pergolas, and walls
    • An RHS Award Winning variety for its spectacular blooms
    • Woody vines add fantastic natural, rustic charm to any structure
    • Flowers are great for supporting local bee populations
    • Fully hardy perennial–will flower year after year
    • Please Note: Our climbers are pruned back each winter, and some during the summer, so you may find at certain times of year they do not cover the whole 90cm cane. This is intentional to ensure the best growth when you plant out

Planting Calendar

  • Best time to plant
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Know Your Plant

Supplied as:

3L Potted Plant

Height on arrival:

The height of your plant will be dependent on the time of year and pruning cycle. All climbers arrive on a 90cm bamboo cane.

Eventual height:


Eventual spread:

This wisteria will achieve a spread of approximately 2m

Time to first crop:

Flower colour:

Blush Pink, Lilac Purple, Cream White
Delicate pinks, purples and whites


Wisteria is a very vigorous deciduous, woody climber which can be trained up an arch, wall or tree, or over a porch or pergola.


Fully Hardy
Fully hardy to the very worst of the British winters.



The best way to plant a Wisteria is at the base of a structure such a spergola or wall. Plant Wisterias 3m apart and train them so they do not become too crowded and have adequate access to light and air flow.

Care Guide

Good Pest and Disease Resistance

Wisterias are generally not bothered by pests or disease. Aphids, Scale Insects, Powdery Mildews, and Honey Fungus can affect the plant but the problems are usually not serious.MORE

Water Regularly When Planted

When you first plant your Wisteria you will want to water it regularly, especially during prolonged periods of hot and dry weather. After the first couple of years, however, the plant should establish itself well enough that it will only need to be watered very lightly, if at all.MORE

Full Sun to Partial Shade

You will want to plant somewhere the plant will receive at least 4-6 hours of sunlight everyday during summer and spring. This variety can handled some partial shade where it receives its light as dappled shade.MORE

Any fertile, well drained soil

If your soil is particularly clay heavy and gets waterlogged often, make sure you mix in plenty of organic matter and perhaps even gravel or perlite to help improve drainage.MORE

Feed Every Spring

Every Spring feed with a well-balanced fertiliser such as Growmore or Fish Meal.MORE

Prune Often

Pruning Wisteria is an important task that keeps the plant healthy, promotes flowering, and helps you train in up structures the way you want. In the first few years when you want the Wisteria to grow rapidly up a structure, you will want to prune it more lightly than when it becomes fully mature. Pruning Wisteria occurs in two phases. The first phase begins in late Summer around July/August where you cut back the new whippy growth, unless you are looking to train it to cover your structure in which case this is the time you tie it in. Follow the whippy growth back to the woody stems. Then, cut the whippy growth five buds from this woody stem. This willhelp you ensure that the plant does not get out of hand and you can control its growth. The second phase begins in late Winter around January/February. Find where you made the cuts in the summer and cut off down a further 2/3 buds. This will promote greater floral growth come early Summer.MORE