Tequila Sunrise Hybrid Tea Roses

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Free Returns
5 Years Guarantee For signed up members
Shade Full Sun, Partial Shade
Area Exposed Windy Areas, Frost Pockets, Scotland & The North
Soil Good, Well Drained
Colour Red/Crimson, Yellow/Gold
Type Hybrid Tea
Also Good Fragrant, Repeat Flowering
Flowering Jun, Jul, Aug, Sep, Oct

Rosa Tequila Sunrise

See full product description

  Buy 3 or more bareroot plants and save

SIZES 1-2 3-910+
Bareroot Available to order - delivery from November£12.96Available to order - delivery from November£10.98Available to order - delivery from November£9.96
  Prices include VAT

Please select the quantity of Bareroot plants you would like


Tequila Sunrise - Hybrid Tea needs...
  • Rootgrow Root Stimulant


    From £6.00

  • Organic Rose Feed

    Neudorff Rose Feed

    From £5.88

  • 50L Rocket Gro Magic Mulch Front

    Mulch, RocketGro

    From £14.94

  • RocketGro Organic, Peat Free Soil Improver

    Compost, Soil Improver

    From £14.94

Tequila Sunrise Rose

Tequila Sunrise is a rose to raise a glass to! It has lightly fragranced double blooms, which begin with pointy red and gold buds, opening into deep orange-yellow, with petals heavily edged with bright scarlet. contrasting with lovely glossy, bronze-tinted foliage. See more hybrid tea varieties, or browse all of our other colours and sizes of rose here.

It's small for a hybrid tea rose, reaching just 75cm, so it's perfect for large containers, patios or small gardens.

Tequila Sunrise has been honoured with the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit, the premier benchmark of quality and performance for gardeners.

Keep it fed and well watered and you can look forward to these show-stopping blooms well into autumn.

Looks great with...

This rose is so vivid, you really don't need much else going on; the beauty of its flowers could even be lost in the jumble of a normal flower bed. Try placing it in front of deep-coloured, leafy plants that it will shine against, such as purple-leaved Cotinus (smoke bush), Sambucus nigra (black elder) or even plain old ivy.

For pots, plant with grasses and big-leaved, architectural plants like Rodgersia or Fatsia japonica. Avoid anything variegated, as they will distract from the roses. You're looking for contrasts in leaf shape, form and movement that will be the supporting cast for this rose in flower, and which complements its glossy, bronze-tinged foliage.

If you are planting her in borders, group several together and underplant with dark-leaved Heuchera varieties (Ebony, Plum Pudding, Obsidian, Dark Storm and Black Taffeta) which will act as a contrast to the flowers and show off the foliage.


  • Size: Compact
  • Colour: Pointed scarlet and gold buds opening to yellow flowers edged with red
  • Shape (of flowers): Double
  • Flower type: Repeat flowering
  • Scent: Light
  • Foliage: Glossy green with bronze tints
  • Flowering: June to October
  • Group: Hybrid tea
  • Height: 75cm
  • Awards: Royal Horticultural Society Award of Garden Merit
  • Ideal for use in large pots or in tight spaces

Did you know...

Introduced in either 1985 or 1989, this rose is named after a cocktail made of tequila, orange juice and grenadine syrup, which is shaded from yellow to red, just like its petals.

  • Small Box

    Small box

    (Orders containing only seedlings or rooted cuttings)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Standard box

    (Bareroots up to
    1.2m & plants in p9 pots)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Large box

    (Pots up to
    and incl. 7.5L)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £100 inc VAT

  • Trees & Hedging

    (Bareroot plants and trees
    over 1.2 metres in height)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £120 inc VAT

  • Pallets

    (Root balls, large pots,
    trees etc)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £240 inc VAT

  • *Delivery to mainland Britain & the Isle of Wight ONLY. Surcharges to the Isle of Wight and some areas of Scotland apply.

Bareroot planting is best done between October and April
Bareroot and potted - what's the difference?

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