Christmas Trees

(Trees up to 12 feet , larger available by special order)

Douglas Fir

  • Most Popular
  • Soft needles, strong branches
  • Very good evergreen fragrance
  • Excellent needle retention.
  • Light green to deep dark green/blue needle color
  • Traditional Christmas tree
 

Canaan Fir

  • Relatively new Variety, increasing in Popularity every year
  • Short dark blue/green needles with white undersides
  • Narrow conical form
  • Excellent needle retention
  • Good fragrance
  • Very similar to Balsam and Fraser fir

Concolor/White Fir

  • Very popular
  • Medium length needle with blue color
  • strong citrus fragrance
  • Excellent needle retention.
  • Very narrow form.
  • Hard to grow, so they are hard to find.

Norway Spruce

  • Very popular
  • Short needles with deepest dark green
  • stiff, strong branches
  • Good needle retention
  • Mild fragrance

Colorado Blue Spruce

  • Liked by many
  • Strong heavy branches
  • Sharp needles with blue colors
  • Stout, dense wide trees
  • Good needle retention
  • Poor fragrance.
  • Would not want to decorate

Serbian Spruce

  • Quickly increasing in popularity
  • Short, green needles that surround the branches with obvious hints of blue
  • Graceful, sweeping branching habit
  • Often branches turn upward revealing white
  • Strong branches
  • Good needle retention
  • Mild fragrance.

White Spruce

  • We had one last year and liked it
  • Very short, blue/green needles
  • Open, natural form, strong branches
  • Mild fragrance
  • Fair needle retention
  • Tendency to hold many small cones at a young age

Scotch Pine

  • Traditional Christmas tree with loyal following
  • Medium to long, blue/green needle
  • Stiff needles and branches compared to white pine
  • Dense form
  • Excellent needle retention
  • Rich creamy pine fragrance

White pine

  • An old time favorite
  • Long soft needles
  • Best needle retention
  • Great fragrance.
  • Bushy and full dense form.
  • If you have one, you’ll love it

Southwestern White Pine

  • Hot new species of pine
  • Shorter needle than white pine; needle is somewhat twisted
  • Dark green with hints of blue and white
  • Narrower than white pine and more open, natural growth habitat
  • Excellent needle retention