The name Floribunda sounds quite descriptive for the rose bush, because the Floribunda rose bush has an abundance of flowers that are tightly clustered together at the end of each bush. Like most rose bushes, the Floribunda can be propagated through seeds, by grafting onto rootstock of other roses or by rooting the rose cuttings directly into the soil
Select a stem for your cutting that is no longer succulent, but has developed to be slightly woody in texture.
Cut between 12 and 24 inches from the end of a new rose cane. Make your cut just above the branching node where an outward-facing bud is growing from the cane.
Divide the cutting into six to nine pieces. Make sure that the bottom of each piece is just below a node where a branch or bud is sprouting from the cane.
Dip the ends of your cutting into rooting hormone.
Fill six to nine peat pots with peat moss to root your cuttings in.
Bury your cuttings 2/3 of the way in the peat moss.
Mist your cuttings and then place them in freezer storage bags.
Place the cuttings in a shady, secure location.