Where to Plant a Miss All American Rose

The Miss All American Beauty rose debuted in the late 1960s and was appointed following a well-loved soprano who died at a young age. Thriving in U.S. Department of Agriculture hardiness zones 7 to 10, this rose is a favorite in house and commercial gardens alike. Its beauty and hardiness make it to be planted in a wide variety of locations and garden sorts.


Named after the American-born soprano singer Maria Callas, the Miss All American Beauty rose is considered an perfect hybrid for beginners and experienced rose gardeners alike. Particularly hardy for hybrid teas, this increased shows a strong resistance to several diseases and pests that commonly attack other roses. This rose is a moderate grower that attains a mature height and spread of 4 to 5 feet. With 55 petals on every deep, cupped blossom, the fragrant flowers are perfect for cuttings and landscapes alike.


Like many other hybrid teas, the Miss All American Beauty rose prefers a sunny place with well-drained, average soil. It also shows a love for heat and is heat-tolerant, like many other precious roses. It can manage partial shade locations, but too much shade hinders the blossom production. This rose does best in a rose garden or among other plants that share its own requirements.

Rose Garden

Even one of the hybrid teas and delicate roses, the Miss All American Beauty will stick out. Its cupped, bright pink blooms will be one of the first to blossom among a number of different roses, and its average height of 4 to 5 feet will allow it to be planted in almost any area of a rose garden. Because of its deeply cupped blooms with a high petal count, the Miss All American will proudly stand as a focal point even in a committed rose garden.

Borders and Beds

Since it attains an eye-level height, this rose is frequently planted in sunny borders throughout landscapes. In a bed using shorter plants mixed in, it provides a stunning backdrop with its dark, leathery foliage and bright blooms. Mass plantings also garner attention in the landscape. Although this rose is a precious display specimen, its long stems and beautiful blooms fit nicely into arrangements. As such, a few specimens in a committed cutting garden marginally out of sight will give you with recurring flowers for vases and indoor arrangements.

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