Beneficial insects and hibernation
For those who live with and from nature, nature is of course important.
That is why we try to opt for the ecological variant in as many places as possible. Starting with the packaging of cut roses made from recycled paper to predominantly biological heating methods up to the well-deserved "winter sleep" of our roses. Specifically, this means that we do not produce cut roses over the winter months - although we could. We have the lighting system and the heating facilities. But we don't use them.
So the roses are allowed to rest over the winter months. They emerge stronger from this break and what else should we explain about it? A break is always a good idea. So, recovered, the rose goes back to the production of buds on its own in spring: one of our favorite moments when the greenhouse fills up with color and flowers again. And at the same time the best and most natural basis to begin our kind of culture.
We also try to avoid chemical plant protection as much as possible. Instead, we have many, many little helpers who actively help us against pests such as whiteflies, spider mites and thrips. We're talking about our beneficial insects: tiny beings that protect our plants in a natural way and keep them healthy. With that in mind it is only logical that our pesticides, if we do need some, are purely organic - otherwise we would also harm our beneficial insects.
However, if such action becomes unavoidable, we approach this task with great responsibility and care, because the health and quality of our beauties are our top priority.
An insight into our everyday life