multiflora rose


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  • noun

Synonyms for multiflora rose

vigorously growing rose having clusters of numerous small flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
When multiflora rose became popular, the consensus was that it could not spread, for the seed was remarkably recalcitrant to germination.
We spent a year or two removing thickets of multiflora rose and Japanese honeysuckle, and pulling out miles of the Asiatic bittersweet vine muscling out hemlock and birch saplings.
They can control species such as young red maple (Acer rubrum) trees and multiflora rose.
lobata Leafy spurge Euphorbia esula Invasive and noxious Mile-a-minute weed Polygonum perfoliatum Invasive Multiflora rose Rosa multiflora Invasive Musk thistle, Carduus nutans Invasive and nodding thistle noxious Purple loosestrife Lythrum salicaria Noxious Quackgrass Agropyron repens Noxious Russian knapweed Acroptilon repens Invasive Russian olive Elaeagnus angustifolia Invasive Saltcedar Tamarix spp.
Multiflora rose grew back twice as big if left untreated.
In winter, the MidAtlantic team applies herbicide to the stems of tree of heaven, privet, barberry, multiflora rose, and Japanese honeysuckle, cutting where aesthetics dictate.
ex Murr Multiflora rose, rambler rose Solanum viarum Dunal Tropical soda-apple Sorghum halepense (L.
Also, we have a lot of old pastureland growing back into thick hedge and multiflora rose.
It includes terraces, limited plowing, grass water ways, wildlife areas, five-year crop rotations, and a new living fence called multiflora rose.
A few plants that should not be planted include Norway maple, Russian olive, Amur and Tartarian honeysuckle, multiflora rose, kudzu, common reed, purple loosestrife, and red fescue.
Invasive plant control to limit the occurrence of shrubs such as Japanese barberry (Berberus thunbergii) and multiflora rose (Rosa multiflora) has occurred in this area in the past.
In my part of the country, especially where open pastureland is concerned, non-native invasive plant species such as autumn olive, honeysuckle and multiflora rose are often the first woody plants to emerge.
locally common/abundant), Multiflora Rose (Rosa multiflora Thunb.
The half-mile trail section leads hikers through forests of native apple, pine, oak, maple and dogwood, but is heavily infested with Japanese barberry, Tartarian honeysuckle, Oriental bittersweet, and prickly multiflora rose, which Ms.
In the early days of wildlife management, multiflora rose was widely promoted and planted to provide both cover and food for an array of wildlife species.