The Rose Dragon can be obtained by collecting a total of 1,075 during Gardenia's Gathering of Roses.
The Rose Dragon can be obtained by collecting a total of 2,150 during Gardenia's Gathering of Roses 2018.
Coin per minute:
|Lvl. 1||Lvl. 2||Lvl. 3||Lvl. 4||Lvl. 5||Lvl. 6||Lvl. 7||Lvl. 8||Lvl. 9||Lvl. 10|
|Lvl. 11||Lvl. 12||Lvl. 13||Lvl. 14||Lvl. 15||Lvl. 16||Lvl. 17||Lvl. 18||Lvl. 19||Lvl. 20|
Boost Calculation Guide to use with the page linked above.
|February 11, 2013||February 25, 2013|
|December 13, 2013||January 13, 2014|
|February 4, 2014||February 18, 2014|
|December 18, 2014||January 19, 2015|
|February 5, 2015||February 23, 2015|
|December 10, 2015||January 19, 2016|
|January 28, 2016||February 23, 2016|
|December 15, 2016||January 25, 2017|
|January 26, 2017||February 21, 2017|
|November 27, 2017||January 24, 2018|
|February 1, 2018||February 22, 2018|
|April 11, 2018||April 18, 2018|
|July 12, 2018||August 8, 2018|
|February 14, 2019||March 27, 2019|
|February 14, 2020||February 17, 2020|
|Affiliated Decoration: Rose Topiary|
- Upon release, the in-game description contained a spelling error: "renowned" was misspelled as "reknowned".
- Initially, the Rose Dragon was available at level 14, but the level availability was changed on October 9, 2013, to level 16.
- The baby stage of the Rose Dragon is featured on The Gathering of Roses event loading screen.
- The description mentions "Cadberry Meadows". This is likely a reference to the Cadbury company, a British confectionery company owned by Mondelēz International that is the industry's second-largest globally after Mars, Incorporated.
- The dragon's purchase price of 1,400, breeding and incubation times of 14 hours and level one earning rate of 14 per minute are likely related to the date of Valentine's Day, which is February 14.
- The goal completion text for hatching the Rose Dragon reads: "I don't care what you call this dragon, I think it smells lovely." This is probably a reference to the well-known Shakespeare quote: "A rose by any other name would smell as sweet," which comes from a passage in Romeo and Juliet in which Juliet argues that names do not matter, only what things are.