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Find the right climber for your garden. We introduce you to different species that serve different desires and functions.
Climbing roses are among the so-called Spreizklimmern. They rely on a trellis or the branches of trees, where they cling to their spikes. Even the winter jasmine belongs in this group. Tip: Lead the shoots of the climbing rose as horizontally as possible, then they bloom more abundantly.
The shoots of the clematis are partly transformed into tendrils, which corkscrew around trellises and other climbing aids. You need a climbing aid in the form of a grid or the shoots of other plants. Many annual climbing climbers (eg Nasturtium) are also in this group.
The climber covers walls year-round with his foliage mantle. Ivy develops adherent roots that are firmly anchored in the ground. That's why he does not need a climbing aid. However, the adhesive roots can cause damage to the plaster. The same applies to the persistent adhesive disks
of the wild wine.
Creepers such as the blue rain or the honeysuckle have no special climbing organs. With their entire scion they embrace every achievable support. The blue rain can develop enormous forces and even deform thick iron grids. Rain gutters should be out of reach.