Rose Gardening : How to Root a Knock Out Rose

The best way to root a Knock Out rose clipping is to dip the end of the branch into honey and plant it in very moist soil. Get a clipping of a Knock Out rose…

25 Responses to “Rose Gardening : How to Root a Knock Out Rose”

  1. I am very much inspired for this kind of approach. Learning on how to root
    a knock out rose seems very satisfying. I must say that you are really an
    expert gardener. Keep on sharing some helpful information. More power! 

  2. thanks for simple method

  3. Hello, I wanted to ask you, do you have a website where he talks about all
    this?, I meant in writing.

  4. How long does it take before you start t see roots when you have cuttings
    in water?

  5. Thanks for the great tips.

  6. she owns the plant right? So she can do anything with it???

  7. Amanda Throckmorton Reply September 14, 2014 at 2:02 pm

    Who has the time to sue anyone anymore. It’s like sueing someone for
    selling their own applesauce because plainly said It’s all made the same
    way. I think you did a great job on the video. Thanks

  8. I’ve done so many times and they always rot…

  9. babe your hot.i’de do some rootin with you

  10. Honey..hmm….interesting. Might help the cutting from drying out at the
    base, but it does not add nutrition for the cutting. For a cutting to root,
    it’s actually hormones within the cutting that have to be triggered in
    order to root. Yes, you are not allowed to propagate Knockout Roses because
    they are patented. Other roses not patented are okay. Check online if a
    variety you want is okay to root.

  11. This is so illegal since knockout roses are Patent. However I have done it
    before…. took 4 month to take root……

  12. it’s only illegal if you grow and sell these roses.

  13. I think the problem would be if a person was propagating patented plants
    and selling them. There are alot of non patented plants that can be
    propagated and sold. Jin, protecting patent rights is not a communist plot.
    If you had spent years alot of money developing a certain plant, and
    someone was duplicating and profiting from it, you would not like it I am
    not a patent expert, but I think a patent expires after 20 years.

  14. I just planted 40 of these down a fence that runs our drive. They were
    rooted in a green house and it only took 4 weeks being misted every 20
    mins. I put them in the ground 10 days ago and 16 of them already have a
    big bloom on them. I’ve never had any luck trying to root them without the
    green house or being misted. They rot or dry up and die.

  15. That’s really not true. They are patented. You can’t sell them but I guess
    you can propagate then for your own use. Just be careful. Research what
    Monsanto does to farmers who either try to save their Round Up Ready seeds
    or, heaven forbid, have RoundUp Ready plants coming up on their own land
    that they didn’t even plant. Big, big fines.

  16. does anybody ever look at this and try to answer questions people might

  17. If you go to the store and purchase these roses, then they belong to you
    and you can do what ever you want with them. patented or not. so start as
    many as you like it belongs to you not the patent holder. so leave the lady
    alone and let her start her new roses.

  18. Patent infringement for rooting your own plants? Sounds like the Communists
    trying to control every aspect of your life.

  19. Awesome!

  20. @topcommission good for you.

  21. Plantas Medicinales Federico López Reply September 14, 2014 at 9:10 pm

    muy interesante, gracias

  22. Sue? Someone with deep pockets. And they will.

  23. How long should it take for roots to appear when you have cuttings in
    water? I have several in a glass sitting in the kitchen window and they are
    looking really bad. Been there for a couple of weeks now.

  24. sigh – the patent prohibits all asexual propagation, regardless of why
    you’re doing it… I wish this woman would get off the internet and be an
    attention-whore elsewhere, she is making the entire horticulture industry
    look bad with her garbage…

  25. @dbeavers2000 It is patent infringement to do any asexual propagation of a
    variety covered by a plant patent without permission from the patent
    holder. It doesn’t matter whether you intend to sell them or not. That
    being said, as a practical matter, it is very _unlikely_ that you would be
    sued for infringement unless you sell them commercially or somehow manage
    to publicize yourself. On YouTube, for instance.