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Thank you so so much for the ūüĆ≤treemendous response!
There are no reservations available at this time.  Our cancellation list has grown to over 100 customers and cancellations have slowed down.  Most likely they will occur at the last minute.  We’d love to have the supply to ensure everyone that wanted could visit our farm to cut their own tree, we appreciate you all!  In the meantime, there are over 400 Christmas tree farms in Connecticut.  Our wish is that you find a beautiful tree and make a Christmas memory with your family.   Please review this page for listings of other wonderful growers in the area. 

  Connecticut Christmas Tree Grower- By County

With over 35 acres in production, we offer a large selection of Blue Spruce, Meyers Spruce, Frasier Fir, Balsam Fir, Canaan Fir, Concolor Fir, Nordman Fir and White Pine. Every year we plant and replant thousands of seedlings¬† in effort to offer the largest selection around.¬† No need to feel bad about cutting down a tree, we always plant a new one in or near it’s place. While they’re growing, Christmas Trees support life by absorbing carbon dioxide and other gases and emitting fresh oxygen.

Growing Christmas trees also helps stabilize the soil, protect water supplies and provide refuge for wildlife while creating beautiful scenery at Angevine Farm..  Our tree are constantly growing and emerging so please ask for a farm map to see which fields are ready each year.   It takes approximately 7-12 years to grow a tree that is mature enough to become your families Christmas Tree. 

Harvest-Your-Own or select from our Freshly Cut Trees from here on the farm.  Saws are available for your use.  We also provide tree netting at an additional charge of $5.00  Harvest-your-own trees are $60.00 including tax (ANY SIZE). Freshly-Cut-Trees are marked accordingly.  We are a cut-your-own farm, so please dress for the weather, and bring your helpers! 

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Choosing and Caring for your Christmas Tree

Farm fresh Christmas trees are beneficial to the environment, fun to choose and easy to care for, but planning ahead and freshness are the keys. Knowing how to buy and how to care for a real Christmas tree ensures maximum enjoyment throughout the holiday.

Before heading to Angevine Farm….

Measure your space…How tall and wide can you go?  (Remember Clark Griswold?  That happens more than you know! )

We have a wonderful selection and lots of fields, so bundle up to keep your tootsies toasty. 

Bring your helpers: You will need to cut- your-own tree (we have saws to borrow), and either tie it to your car, or take it for a ride in the back of your truck.  We do offer a netting/roping service (weekends only or call ahead on weekdays ) for an additional $5 which will help compact the tree for ease of travel and set up in your home.    

Bring your camera. ¬†“We Grow Memories…” so your family can cherish them forever. ¬†

Stop into the Christmas Barn, or Harvest Barn to get directions and see sample branches of the different varieties.

All cut-your-own trees are $60 which includes CT sales tax.   Freshly cut trees are marked accordingly.  Table Top trees available!

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 Tips for choosing and caring for your tree. 

  • When you find a tree that you like, do a freshness test to make sure that it‚Äôs worthy to come home with you. Gently grasp a branch between your thumb and forefinger and pull it toward you. Very few needles should come off in your hand if the tree is fresh. Some loss of interior brown needles is normal and will occur over the lifetime of the tree.

  • If it‚Äôs an Angevine Farm pre-cut, shake or bounce the tree on its stump. You shouldn‚Äôt see an excessive amount of green needles fall to the ground.

  • After you’ve chosen your live Christmas tree, keep it in a sheltered in an unheated area, such as a porch or garage, to protect it from the wind and sun until you are ready to decorate it. If you won’t be decorating it right away, place the tree in a bucket full of water that you refill as needed. As you will see in the upcoming tips, watering your Christmas tree is critical for proper care and maintenance.

  • Just before you set up your tree, make a fresh, straight cut across the base of the trunk (about 1/2 inch up from the original cut) and place the tree in a tree stand that holds a gallon of water or more. If you don‚Äôt cut off some of the trunk, the¬†tree won‚Äôt be able to absorb water properly, and the live tree will dry out and become a fire hazard.

  • Make sure your tree stand will hold enough water for the size of your tree. Measure the diameter of your tree trunk in inches ‚ÄĒ that’s how many quarts of water your tree stand should be able to hold. (For example, if it measures 6 inches across, then you need a tree stand that can hold 6 quarts of water.) We do sell these types of stands at Angevine Farm.¬†

  • Keep the tree stand filled with water. A seal of dried sap will form over the cut stump in four to six hours if the water drops below the base of the tree. If a seal does form, you‚Äôll have to make another fresh cut, which is much harder to do when the tree‚Äôs decorated.

  • A tree will absorb as much as a gallon of water or more in the first 24 hours and one or more quarts a day thereafter. Watering your Christmas tree is important because it prevents the needles from drying and dropping off and the boughs from drooping. Water also keeps the tree fragrant. Do not add anything to the water.

  • Once home, place the tree in water as soon as possible.

  • Use a stand that fits your tree. Avoid whittling the sides of the trunk down to fit a stand. The outer layers of wood are the most efficient in taking up water and should not be removed.

  • Keep trees away from major sources of heat (fireplaces, heaters, heat vents, direct sunlight). Lowering the room temperature will slow the drying process, resulting in less water consumption each day.

  • Check the stand daily to make sure that the level of water does not go below the base of the tree. With many stands, there can still be water in the stand even though the base of the tree is no longer submerged in water.

  • Use of lights that produce low heat, such as miniature lights, will reduce drying of the tree.

  • Always inspect light sets prior to placing them on the tree. If worn, replace with a new set.

  • Do not overload electrical circuits.

  • Always turn off the tree lights when leaving the house or when going to bed.

  • Monitor the tree for freshness. After Christmas or if the tree is dry, remove it from the house.

  • Find a recycling program near you to dispose of your tree.¬†

  • Never burn any part of a Christmas tree in a wood stove or fireplace.

  • For safety, keep your tree away from all heat sources, such as fireplaces, radiators, baseboard heat, portable heaters, television sets, and heat vents and direct sunlight when possible. Not only can all of these can make the tree dry out faster, but can also contribute to setting a tree on fire.

  • Check for freshness on a daily basis.

  • Recycle when possible. Check with your local officials in proper Christmas Tree recycling and removal requirements