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"China Rose" Deck of Cards - Crazy Fish
"China Rose" Deck of Cards - Crazy Fish
"China Rose" Deck of Cards - Crazy Fish
"China Rose" Deck of Cards - Crazy Fish
"China Rose" Deck of Cards - Crazy Fish

"China Rose" Deck of Cards


"China Rose" Deck of Cards

This is a full deck of cards with 52 cards + 2 jokers. On the back of each card are china roses. The front of each card is a standard playing card.

These cards are "poker" sized, which is one of the two international standard sizes, the other one being "bridge."

These cards are constructed with a 12pt 320gsm black-core matte card material that has a matte finish. They're printed double-sided with rounded edges, and they do not arrive in a pre-sorted package. There is no set order in which they will come.

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Chinese hibiscus (Hibiscus rosa-sinensis), often known as China rose, is a botanical name that means "rose of China." In milder climes, China rose, a tropical plant that thrives in USDA plant hardiness zones 9 through 11, is frequently classified as an annual. It's most famous for its enormous, colorful blooms.

Hibiscus Shrub 
According to Fine Gardening, China rose hibiscus is a perennial evergreen shrub that may grow anywhere from 4 to 15 feet tall and 5 to 10 feet wide, however it can take many years for a shrub to achieve maximum height. The plant will remain considerably smaller if maintained as an annual.

Hibiscus may be grown as a single specimen or in rows to make a hedge. By cutting all but one upright stem and clipping the lower leaves as the plant develops, the China rose may be trained as a standard, or small tree shape. According to Missouri Botanical Garden, the plant will grow and blossom best in full sun, with at least six hours of direct sunlight each day. It may also thrive in partial shade.

Features of the China Rose Flower
The major appeal of China rose bushes are the 4- to 6-inch diameter tropical blossoms, which are favorites of hummingbirds and butterflies, according to Floridata. When given adequate light and water, the blossoms may cover the whole plant. Each bloom barely lasts a day or two, yet the plant produces blossoms on a regular basis.

The normal blossoms of the China rose are generally medium to dark crimson. There are many of varieties available, including pink, orange, yellow, and white. Cultivars vary somewhat in flower form, but most have five round-tipped petals around a dark-colored core.

The petals are thin and crinkly, resembling wrinkled tissue paper in appearance. Large, double flowers may be seen on cultivars like 'High Definition' and 'Silver Charm,' which are both cultivated in USDA zones 9 through 11.

Pruning and lovely leaves
While the glossy green leaves are no match for the dramatic blossoms of the China rose, they are appealing even when the plant is not in bloom. The leaves are usually spherical or heart-shaped in form, with a little point at the apex. Depending on the cultivar, the leaf margins may be serrated or scalloped.

Branch growth tends to be vertical without much secondary branching if not pruned. You may obtain a full, rounded bush by pinching back the tips in the spring and midsummer. Continue pruning the tips in the spring and midsummer once the plants have matured and are shaped to the appropriate form. Each spring, remove approximately a third of the old wood from adult China roses to revitalize the plant and encourage new growth.

Before trimming, disinfect pruning tool blades by rubbing them with alcohol. This prevents diseases from spreading to healthy plants through contaminated blades. If you detect aphids, mealybugs, or spider mites on the plant, use a vigorous stream of water from your hose to spray them away.

Period of Rose Blooming in China
When given adequate care, China rose bushes may produce gorgeous flowers all year long. Flower buds form on new growth, so cutting the tips in the spring and midsummer guarantees a steady supply of blooms all season. Because the old flowers fall off the plant on their own, unlike many blooming plants, deadheading isn't required for continuing flower production.

During droughts, hibiscus flower production may suffer, so water them often to keep the soil moist but not soggy, according to Texas A&M University Aggie Horticulture. Fungal infections may affect the China rose if the soil or plant becomes too damp. These issues are typically avoidable with proper irrigation.

Throughout the growing season, from April to September, a monthly application of a general-purpose fertilizer may help improve plant growth and flower output. Dissolve 1 tablespoon of granules in 1 gallon of water when using a standard all-purpose, water-soluble fertilizer, such as 24-8-16. Use 1/2 gallon for small plants and a full gallon for bigger plants when applying the fertilizer to the soil surrounding the plant as part of your normal watering program.

"China Rose" Deck of Cards