Rose Diseases Treatment

rose diseases treatment

Preventing Common Rose Diseases
Treating Rose Bush Disease

Rose diseases treatment the natural way is often the best way.

Preventing common rose diseases of rose bushes is the first and most important step.

Well tended and healthy rose bushes are less likely to be infested or attacked by fungus or other rose problems and diseases.

Here are some tips for reducing the risk of rose bush disease.

1. Choose roses that are suitable for your climate zone. And then choose a disease resistant rose bush.

2. Old antique roses and shrub roses are much more resistant to rose disease than hybrid tea roses.

3. Select a sunny, well drained, planting spot, and amend the soil well, and deep water on a regular schedule.

4. Fertilize correctly, using a Rose Fertilizer product. Not too little, but not too much either. Follow label instructions carefully.

5. Start each rose season with a garden clean up. After you pruned your roses, clear away leaves and old mulch, which could harbor fungus spores.

6. Before the rose plants leaf out, spray them, and the soil, to kill any insect eggs and disease spores, such as black spot.

7. When spraying, use a combination of horticultural oil and lime-sulfur fungicide.

8. After this preventive spraying, you might not need any more sprays.

9. Prune roses to improve air circulation around the foilage. This helps prevent diseases.

10. Don't use overhead watering sprays that splash water from the soil onto leaves.

11. If you need to hose off the rose bushes to get rid of aphids or mites, do so early in the morning, and avoid splashing the soil. Wet leaves encourage black spot and other fungal diseases.

12. Inspect your roses frequently, every day is great when new growth is forming, so you can take rose diseases treatment action quickly, if you spot any rose problems, before things get out of hand.

Common Natural Rose Diseases Treatment
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INSECTICIDAL SOAP SPRAYS : these are made from potassium salts of fatty acids. They control pests that have soft bodies, such as aphids when they are in their young stage.

HORTICULTURAL OILS: are very refined oils from plants that will smother insects, their eggs, and disease spores. Some of this oil type can be used during the growing season, and others are used as dormant sprays. Do not use if the weather is hot (80+F) as it may burn the leaves.

BAKING SODA: when mixed with water, this is an easy home remedy for powdery mildew and black spot. You may also use commercial products that contain potassium bicarbonate.

NEEM: this is a botanical insecticide that comes from the bark of a tree native to India. Neem repels the pests and makes them stop feeding. It's not as effective during hot weather.

PYRETHRUM : a derivative from a chrysanthemum plant. There is a more concentrated form called Pyrethrin. Both are highly toxic to insects. There is also a more common Pyrethroid product that are made from a synthetic chemical. They are more toxic and linger in the environment more than Pyrethrum and Pyrethrin.

A FINAL NOTE: consider synthetic pesticides only as a last resort. Many are toxic to humans, animals, and of course to all beneficial insects. They should never be used on edible plants such as vegetables. Do not use on roses near a vegatable garden.

Synthetic products can be safe and highly effective if used correctly. Wear protective gear and follow label instructions carefully when using rose diseases treatment products.


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