Fraser Fir is an evergreen coniferous tree that is native to the eastern United States. These trees have a uniformly pyramidal shape, pleasant scent, dark green color, and good needle retention throughout the season. These characteristics, along with good shipping endurance, makes the Fraser Fir the most popular Christmas tree species.
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Fraser Fir between 3 and 4 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 4 and 5 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 5 and 6 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 6 and 7 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 7 and 8 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 8 and 9 feet tall
Fraser Fir between 9 and 10 feet tall
Concolor Firs, also White Firs, are native to the western United States. They are a soft green color and their needles are small and narrow and last a very long time. Their needles give off a citrus-like scent, making them attractive to many consumers. Because of their fluffy appearance and attractive scent, Concolor Firs are used for both ornamentals and Christmas trees.
Concolor Fir between 5 and 6 feet tall
Concolor Fir between 6 and 7 feet tall
Concolor Fir between 7 and 8 feet tall
Turkish Fir is a fast growing fir that is native to Northern Turkey around the black Sea, and is more tolerant of warmer climates than other fir trees. Their needles are lime colored when new and turn into a deep green when mature. It is native to the mountains of Southeastern Europe around the Black Sea. The Turkish Fir is more tolerant of hot weather and wet soils than other conifers. These trees are are great as cut Christmas Trees or as living Christmas Trees.
Turkish Fir between 5 and 6 feet tall
Turkish Fir between 6 and 7 feet tall
Turkish Fir between 7 and 8 feet tall
Canaan Fir originated in the Canaan Valley of West Virginia, and can be found from West Virginia up to Canada. The Fir has a relatively dense, pyramidal crown with a slender spire-like tip, with needles that are a dark green to slight bluish green, with a silvery underside. The Canaan Fir is somewhat of a taxonomical mystery with experts describing the tree as Bracted Balsam Fir from a special ecotype. The Canaan Fir is used for windbreaks in the Midwest and increasingly used for Christmas Trees
Canaan Fir between 5 and 6 feet tall
Canaan Fir between 6 and 7 feet tall
Canaan Fir between 7 and 8 feet tall
The White Pine is native to the Appalachian Mountains, New England, the Great Lakes, and Canadian regions. The Pine has long, soft, flexible, bluish green needles that are 2.5 to 5 inches in length. The White Pine grows in conical shape, is sensitive to air pollution, and is grows fast in acidic well drained soil. White Pines are used for windbreaks, their soft feathery needles make them ideal for wreaths and garland, and as Christmas Trees.
White Pine between 5 and 6 feet tall
White Pine between 6 and 7 feet tall
White Pine between 7 and 8 feet tall
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