17 Roses That Will Flourish in Southern Gardens

Growing roses in the South is challenging, but gardening shouldn’t be a constant battle. Plant the varieties known to flourish in heat and humidity, and you’re on your way to a healthy, blooming rose garden. In this article, expert gardener and rose enthusiast Danielle Sherwood shares her top roses for southern gardens.

Beautiful Rose growing in southern garden space.

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Growing roses in the South is challenging, but gardening shouldn’t be a constant battle. Southern rose varieties are known to flourish in heat and humidity. In this article, expert gardener and rose enthusiast Danielle Sherwood shares her top roses for southern gardens. 

Growing roses in the South comes with its own set of challenges. Heat and humidity are high. Year-round warm temperatures mean no dormant period, increasing disease and pest pressure. 

Don’t let these hurdles hold you back from growing a rose garden. While the southern climate can be tricky, planting southern rose varieties adapted to your region will help you succeed. With the right cultivars, these infamous flowers may just become the most robust perennials in your garden! Research shows that mulch and wider spacing can also increase southern rose success.

In this article, we’ll dig into 17 varieties with proven performance in southern gardens, with pictures and a few tips to get you growing. Let’s get started! 

‘Blush Noisette’

A close-up on Blush Noisette reveals three blooming pink roses, with one still waiting to unfold its petals. The vibrant green leaves glisten with moisture, as do the delicate petals of the roses. In the blurred background, lush green leaves from other plants create a verdant tapestry.
In addition to its captivating beauty and scent, this rose possesses the added advantage of being nearly thornless.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Blush Noisette’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 4’ – 8’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 6- 9

Noisette roses, originally hybridized in South Carolina over 200 years ago, are known for thriving in humid southern states. This charming bush is an excellent repeat flowerer and can bloom year-round when temperatures are mild. 

A versatile petite climber reaching up to 8 feet tall, ‘Blush Noisette’ tolerates some shade (and even prefers a bit of protection from the hot afternoon sun). It will perform despite poor soils and is a champ in hot, humid conditions. 

‘Blush’ has clusters of delicate cream pompon flowers tinged with blush. They have a yummy clove and apple scent. If its beauty and fragrance aren’t enough to entice you, this rose is nearly thornless, a definite perk when training canes up an obelisk or arbor.

‘Perle d’Or’

A close-up of Rosa 'Perle d'Or' reveals a magnificent orange flower, its blossoms in full bloom. The dark green leaves surrounding it are adorned with droplets of water, giving them a fresh, dewy appearance. In the background, another 'Perle d'Or' is softly blurred, creating a harmonious composition.
The bloom machine known as ‘Perle’ continuously produces new flushes of flowers.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Perle d’Or’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 4’ – 5’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 6- 9

‘Perle d’Or’ is a stunning buff to apricot-pink rose with a rich, sweet fragrance. French for “golden pearl,” this variety shines in dappled shade and has silky, gently pointed petals. Their blooms develop into a fluffy pompon shape as they fully open. 

‘Perle’ is a bloom machine. New flushes emerge almost as soon as the previous blooms drop, but you can speed the process by deadheading withered flowers. Even when not in bloom, the bright spring green foliage looks great in the garden. 

‘Perle d’Or’ is an Earth-KindⓇ rose, trialed and tested in spray-free gardens and intense heat. It performs beautifully in the South and resists diseases like black spot and mildew that afflict more fragile roses. This is a late 1800s polyantha type, known for longevity, a robust growth habit, and flourishing despite neglect. A definite winner.  

‘Cramoisi Supérieur’

A bunch of red roses, called 'Cramoisi Supérieur,' captivates the viewer's gaze. Each rose displays its rich, velvety petals, while a slender stem adorned with fresh green leaves supports them. In the background, a second bunch of the same roses adds depth and texture to the scene.
 This resilient variety flourishes in warm climates, enduring both drought and humidity.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa Indica caryophyllea
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 4’ – 6’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 7-10

‘Cramoisi Supérieur’ is a China rose with gorgeous chalice-shaped fuschia to crimson blooms. Its fragrance reminds me of raspberry jam. A stalwart in the South, this variety can spread to about 5 feet tall and wide, making it an excellent candidate for hedging. 

This rose loves the heat. Its vivid red blooms won’t fade or scorch. Their beauty is enhanced with lighter silver streaks on the petals’ reverse. The leaves are small and dark green, the flowers holding their elegant cupped form even when fully open.

Perpetually blooming in warm climates, this cultivar is tough and sturdy. It thrives despite drought or humidity. A popular choice for southern gardens, ‘Cramoisi’ is a guaranteed burst of early year-round color. 

‘Lamarque’

A close-up of 'Lamarque' showcases a solitary white flower in full bloom, radiating purity and elegance. Its petals are surrounded by lush green leaves on the left side, which provide a beautiful contrast. In the softly blurred background, glimpses of green leaves add a touch of natural serenity.
This tender rose is especially stunning when its canes are trained horizontally along a wall.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Lamarque’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 8’ – 15’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 7- 10

Another easy-care climbing noisette, ‘Lamarque,’ is named after the French general of Les Misérables fame. This beautiful rose is a glowing white with creamy pale lemon centers. Blooming gorgeously even in December in the South, it offers dazzling flushes of full-petaled blooms in small clusters.

‘Lamarque’s’ scent matches its appearance. Its flowers smell slightly of lemons and whipped cream, making lovely and fragrant tabletop bouquets.  

This tender variety despises the cold and must be kept protected during frost. It loves southern growing conditions and can grow to nearly full height in one season despite a slow start. It looks especially breathtaking when canes are trained horizontally along a wall, increasing the number of flowering shoots. 

‘Yellow Lady Banks’

A close-up on 'Yellow Lady Banks' reveals a stunning cluster of six blooming yellow flowers, their petals imbued with a sunny vibrancy. The blurred background consists of leaves from the same plant, their verdant shades complementing the cheerful blooms. Together, they create a vision of nature's splendor.
This rose creates a significant visual impact in gardens with its vintage charm and intoxicating scent.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa banksiae ‘Lutea’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 15’-20’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 6-9

Of all the southern roses, there is a high chance you’ve spotted the vigorous ‘Lady Banks’ coming into its awe-inspiring spring bloom. This giant climber is no timid wallflower- you’ll need to allot quite a bit of space to show her off! In fact, the largest known rose in the world is a white ‘Lady Banks’ found in Tombstone, Arizona, spreading over 8,000 sq. ft. 

While the white version is beautiful, I prefer the cheerful sun-drenched look of ‘Yellow Lady Banks’, which is slightly less robust. As long as you have enough room, this cultivar requires virtually no assistance to do its thing.

Plant it, and your garden will be covered by a dazzling display of miniature, fluffy, lemony-buttercream blooms every spring. It is a once-bloomer, but the show lasts around a month, rivaling most perennials. If you’d like to prune it, do so after the spring flush to avoid cutting off this year’s flowers. 

‘Yellow Lady Banks’ likes 6-8 hours of direct sun. You can leave it to become a gigantic sprawling shrub or train it up a support (this rose can grow up trees!) to display the blooms vertically. This is an antique rambler with major garden impact and the enticing smell of violets. 

‘Cupcake’

A close-up on Rosa 'SPIcup' reveals a single pink flower resembling a delectable cupcake. Its vibrant petals unfurl like delicate frosting, while a backdrop of green leaves from a nearby tree provides a sense of serenity. The blurred background invites the viewer to savor the beauty of this unique floral treat.
The flowers boast an exquisite shape, resembling cupcake frosting with their high centers and swirled petals.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘SPIcup’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 1’ – 2’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 5- 11

Does ‘Lady Banks’ sound like way too much rose for you? If you’d like something a bit more demure, check out the delightful miniature ‘Cupcake.’ This rose is just as cute as it sounds, with soft pink double blooms on a bushy shrub that grows only 1 to 2 feet tall. 

‘Cupcake’ looks elegant filling patio pots or en masse for a short burst of color in the border. Its glossy, dark green foliage has tints of burgundy. This is an American Rose Society Award of Excellence and Hall of Fame winner, with a record of disease resistance and reliable repeat bloom since the 1980s. 

The flowers have excellent form, with high centers and swirled petals that look like cupcake frosting. It has a light sweet scent. Deadhead often for constant blooms. 

‘Ambridge’

A close-up on Rosa 'AUSwonder' showcases a single white flower in full bloom, emanating purity and grace. A few leaves elegantly frame the delicate blossom, adding a touch of verdant beauty. In the softly blurred background, green grass on the left and brown soil on the right create a natural tableau.
The compact and bushy shrub features beautiful rosette centers surrounded by slightly reflexed outer petals.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘AUSwonder’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun- Part Shade
height height 3’ – 4’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 5- 10

I’m a big fan of David Austin roses, with old-fashioned English blooms, rich scent, and disease resistance. ‘Ambridge,’ a pale coral apricot variety, does well in the South, especially when planted in partial shade.  

‘Ambridge’ produces a profusion of globular blooms in flushes all season, often coming into its full beauty in the fall in southern states. While generally disease-resistant, it is somewhat susceptible to powdery mildew. Planting at least 2-3 feet away from other large plants and pruning out canes that grow into the center will maintain the good airflow needed to keep it at bay. 

‘Ambridge’ has pretty rosette centers encircled by slightly reflexed outer petals. The shrub is compact and bushy and looks striking when planted with deep purple salvias or blue flax. This rose makes a wonderful cutting flower and has a lush myrrh perfume. Cut buds right as they begin to open for the longest vase life. 

‘Louis Philippe’

A close-up of Rosa 'Louis Philippe' reveals a single blooming red rose commanding attention, surrounded by other roses that are still waiting to unfold their beauty. These radiant flowers are embraced by an abundance of lush green leaves, creating a tapestry of vibrant colors. Together, they form a captivating portrait of nature's bounty.
‘Louis Philippe’ requires minimal care and consistently produces beautiful blooms.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Louis Philippe’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 4’ – 5’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 7-10

Named to honor the French king, ‘Louis Philippe,’ is a classic beauty among southern roses. It develops into a wide (about 5 feet) bushy shrub and works as a beautiful landscape or hedging plant. 

‘Louis’ is a generous producer of full, cupped, cherry-red blooms nodding slightly on a backdrop of green foliage. It has a strong, sweet China rose scent and essentially laughs at disease and humidity

Sometimes called “Red Cracker” or “Southern Old Rose,” ‘Louis Philippe’ is a beloved choice for southern gardens. It will bloom continuously and needs little attention to look fantastic. Other than deadheading to welcome new blooms, this is one to sit back and enjoy. 

‘SunbeltⓇ South Africa’

A close-up of Rosa 'South Africa', revealing its yellow petals with exposed anthers. Adjacent to the vibrant petals, a hint of green leaves can be seen.
This plant’s large golden-yellow flowers have a delightful fragrance resembling orange candy.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘South Africa’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 4’-5’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 6-10

Do pale, timid colors do nothing for you? Check out ‘South Africa, ’ a vibrant head-turner in bright Tuscan gold. This rose is a stunner from the Kordes Sunbelt Ⓡ collection, bred to perform in the heat. 

‘South Africa’ is a floribunda, with clusters of large flowers that don’t fade under harsh rays. It easily handles heavy rains and humidity, a top pick for southern gardens with nearly tropical conditions. If your southern garden tends more to drought, ‘South Africa’ can handle it (but not as a baby rose. Always provide supplemental water until plants mature). 

The large golden-yellow blooms smell like orange candy and last well in arrangements. Plant it in a mixed bed with annuals in hot pink or orange for bold color, or tone it down with purple sedums or creeping thyme as a natural mulch. Either way, this one will draw attention and compliments! 

‘Peggy Martin’

Rosa ‘Peggy Martin’ gracefully hangs, showcasing a harmonious blend of bright pink roses and verdant green leaves. It creates a captivating sight that exudes natural beauty.
‘Peggy’ is a variety of roses that produces plentiful semi-double mid-pink blooms with a gentle fruity fragrance.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Peggy Martin’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun- Part shade
height height 6’-10’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 4-9

I think every southern garden needs a ‘Peggy Martin’ rose. Tough-as-nails and strikingly beautiful, ‘Peggy’ became famous after surviving 2 weeks under 20 ft. of salt water during Hurricane Katrina. Named to honor the Louisiana gardener who found it still standing tall, this rose is a strong showstopper.

‘Peggy Martin’ is a climber that grows up to 10 feet tall. Nearly thornless canes make training against a wall or over a trellis easy. While its heaviest bloom is in spring, it will repeat with smaller flushes while temperatures remain mild. 

The abundant blooms are semi-double, display a nice mid-pink hue, and have a mild fruity scent. They appear in heavy sprays that can be admired even from a distance. ‘Peggy’ is a bit of a slow starter but will grow tall and robust over 2-3 years. 

‘Souvenir de la Malmaison’

A close-up captures the exquisite beauty of 'Souvenir de la Malmaison'. The blooming flower exhibits a pale pink center with a delicate white edge. Beside it, another bud awaits its turn, surrounded by fresh green leaves.
This old bourbon rose emits the fragrance of apple cider.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Souvenir de la Malmaison’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 4’ – 5’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 4- 9

‘Souvenir de la Malmaison,’ a French-bred rose from 1843, is still popular in modern gardens. Named for Empress Josephine’s lavish gardens at Malmaison, this pale pink rose has gorgeous old-world-style cupped double blooms that open nearly flat. 

‘Souvenir’ smells like apple cider and freely repeat-flowers. It’s an old bourbon rose inducted into the World Rose Society’s Old Rose Hall of Fame for its historical significance, enduring beauty, and good contemporary performance. 

This rose boasts smooth canes, abundant quartered flowers, and excellent heat resistance. It’s best in dry rather than wet regions, as its large blooms tend to ball in the rain. Avoid pruning this beauty except to remove diseased or dead canes. It prefers a hands-off approach (music to my ears!). 

‘Oso Easy Paprika’

A close-up on Rosa ‘CHEWmaytime,' features a dark orange flower that stands out among a few others waiting to burst into bloom. The background consists of a blur of fully blossomed flowers and lush green leaves.
The small mounded shrub displays lively dark orange flowers with sunny yellow centers.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘CHEWmaytime’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 1’-3’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 3- 11

I can be a bit of a snob when it comes to heavily marketed easy-care roses, but I know a good thing when I see it. The Oso Easy series from Proven Winners is just what it claims to be: low-maintenance ground cover or edging rose with bloom power, endless color, and the ability to thrive in a huge range of climates. 

‘Oso Easy Paprika’ is a lively dark orange with sunny yellow centers. The single open blooms nearly cover the small mounded shrub and are popular with pollinators. The sweet musky fragrance is an unexpected bonus. 

This is just a happy, no-fuss rose that will make beginners look like they have a serious green thumb. Plant several of these gold medal-winners in your front yard beds and let them do all the work for you! 

‘The Fairy’

‘The Fairy’ commands attention, showcasing a cluster of vibrant pink blooms. Alongside are several other buds that are eagerly anticipating their turn to unfurl their petals.
‘The Fairy’ is a low spreader ideal for creating small hedges.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘The Fairy’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun- Part shade
height height 2’ –4’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 5-11

While discussing plant-it-and-forget-it roses, I have to put in a good word for landscape favorite, ‘The Fairy.’ A dwarf polyantha with major cottage garden appeal, this rose gives us plentiful clusters of adorable small pink blooms. Planted en masse, it oozes charm.

A low spreader, ‘The Fairy’ is perfect for a small hedge and pure magic when allowed to spill over a rock wall or the edges of a container. It smells slightly of apples, but beauty and reliability are the main attraction here. 

‘The Fairy’ is another Earth-KindⓇ rose with proven performance in hot southern gardens. It won’t be phased by an unexpected cold snap, either. This rose will delight you if you’re committed to a no-spray organic garden like I am. A favorite since the 1930s!

‘Nastarana’

A close-up on Rosa 'Nastarana' reveals stunning semi-double white roses. The blooming flowers are surrounded by large green leaves with their exposed stems.
With its dreamy bouquets and fragrant aroma, ‘Nastarana’ brings a touch of elegance to any room.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘Nastarana’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 6’ – 10’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 5- 11

‘Nastarana’ is a romantic semi-double white rose that opens to show off pretty golden stamens. In the South, it can grow quite large where warm temps encourage it to reach upwards of 10 feet tall

‘Nastarana’ has an intense Persian musk perfume. It will repeat bloom throughout the year where the weather is mild, with the most impressive flushes in fall and spring.  

‘Nastarana’ looks dreamy in bouquets, and the scent will fill your room. This rose’s dainty appearance belies its true tough and hardy nature. 

‘Mutabilis’

A close-up of Rosa Chinensis 'Mutabilis' captures a flower with delicate pale pink petals and vibrant yellow anthers. Another bud shown awaits its time, with a glimpse of emerging red petals.
The shrub’s blossoms open and transition in color at varying intervals, creating a captivating spectacle reminiscent of fluttering butterflies.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa Chinensis ‘Mutabilis’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun-Part Shade
height height 6’ – 10’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 7- 10

Old China roses are known to do well in southern gardens, and multicolored ‘Mutabilis’ is no exception. This beauty has open single blooms in watercolor shades of pink, yellow, cream, and red. The delicate blooms open and change color at different times, making the shrub look covered in a flutter of butterflies. 

Beloved since its formal introduction to the market in 1891, ‘Mutabilis’ is still recognized as an outstanding rose today. It was recognized as Earth Kind’s Rose of the Year in 2005 for its remarkable performance despite minimal irrigation in 3-digit summer temperatures.

When ‘Mutabilis’ likes the conditions (loamy soil and deep watering once a week), it can grow up to 10 feet tall and wide. Grow it up a sturdy trellis or even a tree, or let it spread into a giant shrub. Either way, you’ll enjoy the evolving color show. 

‘Red Masterpiece’

A close-up view of Rosa 'JACder' reveals a vibrant red rose in full bloom. Its delicate petals stand out against the backdrop of lush green leaves, creating a stunning contrast. In the blurred background, several pots can be seen, possibly containing identical plants, adding to the overall aesthetic appeal.
This rose’s outer petals have a delicate streak of deepest burgundy, while the centers boast a velvety crimson hue.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘JACder’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 4’– 4’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 6-11

Are you searching for a classic red rose with Valentine’s bouquet-worthy blooms and noteworthy fragrances? Heat-loving ‘Red Masterpiece’ might be the one. 

This is the only hybrid tea on the list, as they are generally more susceptible to disease in the humid South. ‘Red Masterpiece’ breaks the mold, staying healthy where its brethren would be plagued by mildew and black spot. 

This rose rewards growers with large, exposition-style flowers and long, slender stems perfect for cutting. Outer petals are lightly streaked with deepest burgundy, while centers are velvety crimson. The fragrance recalls luxurious rose perfume. Cut this one to give to friends. Expect some swooning.  

‘Flower Carpet Apple Blossom’

A close-up on Rosa 'NOAmel' presents two beautiful pink roses in full bloom, accompanied by a few buds in the early stages of blossoming. The backdrop is adorned with lush green leaves.
‘Apple Blossom’ is incredibly resilient once it takes root and can withstand neglect for weeks.
botanical-name botanical name Rosa ‘NOAmel’
plant-type plant type Perennial
sun-requirements sun requirements Full Sun
height height 1’ – 3’
hardiness-zones hardiness zones 5- 9

I’ve got good news if you love the look of sweet blush apple blossoms in spring. You can channel the same aesthetic in your garden all summer long! 

‘Flower Carpet Apple Blossom’ is everblooming. Falling between 1 and 3 feet tall, it truly looks like a carpet of flowers and makes a stunning ground cover. The rose is perfectly named, with shell pink to ivory semi-double blooms reminiscent of delicate apple blossoms. 

Once established, ‘Apple Blossom’ is practically bullet-proof. Hack it to the ground, and it’ll sprout back up. Forget to water it for a couple of weeks, and it won’t miss a step. This gentle spreader will transform your flowerbeds, and all you have to do is plant it (well, I would recommend watering it once a week or so, but is that much to ask in return for all those flowers?). 

Final Thoughts

Southern rose gardeners, it is time to work with what you’ve got! The pest and disease issues you face due to high heat and humidity are no joke, and they’re not going anywhere. 

To make the most of your conditions:

  1. Seek out highly-rated varieties for health and floriferousness in your region.
  2. Ask a neighbor whose garden you admire.
  3. Check out the recommendations of your local rose society.

I hope the roses listed inspired you to get started. Enjoy your roses!  

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