A sea of thousands of roses were in full bloom at Woolmers Estate in Longford for the Festival of Roses event, held on Sunday.
The event featured plant sales, garden ornaments and equipment, food and coffee vans, as well of roses of every variety and colour.
Dancers from the Studio of National Dance in Launceston were also there to perform highland dancing for the crowds, with a background of colours to match their outfits.
Roses in hues of red, purple, pink and other bright colours were a stunning sight for those in attendance, with the sunny skies making for a great family day out.
Organiser Helen Fletcher said that the garden was as good as it has ever looked.
"People have told us that the garden looks the best it has for the last couple of years," Mrs Fletcher said.
"We think that came down to a combination of the rain and sun we have had lately, at the right times.
"We want people to come and see how gorgeous the rose garden is, it's a bit of a hidden gem."
The Woolmers Estate garden upkeep is undertaken entirely by volunteers, who Mrs Fletcher praised as being the heart of the whole operation.
"Without our volunteers we would be nowhere," she said.
"We have lots of garden to take care of and the volunteers that come here, including myself, are passionate about gardening and do it out of love."
The rose garden was created in the early 90s, from the idea of establishing a garden that showcased the beauty of roses of all types.
Set across 1.5 hectares, the garden was first opened December 2001, and has grown to become a mecca of roses and other florals.
The Festival of Roses aimed to inspire attendees to grow roses of their own, or come along for some helpful hints on the secret to growing the best roses.
"Jane Harrison is our head gardener and she is an absolute fountain of knowledge when it comes to roses," Mrs Fletcher said.
"That's her speciality and she leads the volunteers to ensure the best flowers possible. The garden would not be as spectacular as it is without the people that put in the hard yards."
Proceeds from the event go directly to the Woolmers Foundation, for upkeep of the historical garden.
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