Blue Spruce  (Up to 12 ft tall)
Found throughout the central Rockies, this spruce has stout, three-sided needles about three-quarters of an inch long.   Its foliage can vary in color from dark green to indigo blue.  Blue spruce is finding increasing popularity as a Christmas tree as a result of its symmetrical form, sturdy branching and attractive blue foliage.  Needle retention is among the best for the spruces.
Beezup Christmas Tree Farm
Our Trees

Douglas Fir, Blue Spruce & Norway Spruce are $6.00 per foot

Fraser Fir are $8.00 per foot

Fraser Fir  (Up to 18 ft tall)
Also known as "Southern Balsam," this stately fir is native to the Great Smoky Mountains of western North Carolina.  Its soft, emerald-green needles with silvery undersides are about three-quarters of an inch in length. Strong branches are turned slightly upward which gives the tree a compact appearance.  The combination of form, longest needle retention of all trees, dark blue-green color and pleasant scent has led to Fraser Fir being a most popular Christmas tree species. 
Norway Spruce (Up to 12 ft tall)
Native to the great Baltic conifer forest of northern Europe, this tree is readily identified by its shiny, dark green needles and drooping branchlets.  The needles are about one-half to one inch in length.  The rich foliage of this spruce can exhibit good needle retention with proper care.  
How To Care for Your Farm-Grown Fresh Christmas Tree
When a Christmas tree is cut, typically over half of its weight is water. With proper care, you
can maintain the quality of your displayed trees. Below are a number of tips relating to the care
of displayed trees:
1. Displaying trees in water in a traditional reservoir type stand is the most effective way of
maintaining their freshness and minimizing needle loss problems.
2. Make a fresh cut to remove a ¼” to 1” thick disk of wood from the base of the trunk before
putting the tree in the stand. Make the cut perpendicular to the stem axis.
3. Don’t cut the trunk at an angle, or into a v-shape, which makes it far more difficult to hold
the tree in the stand and also reduces the amount of water available to the tree.
4. Once home, place the tree in water as soon as possible. Most species can go 6-8 hours after
cutting the trunk and still take up water. Don’t bruise the cut surface or get it dirty.
5. If needed, trees can be temporarily stored for several days in a cool location. Place the
freshly cut trunk in a bucket that is kept full of water.
6. To display the trees indoors, use a stand with an adequate water holding capacity for the
tree. As a general rule, stands should provide 1 quart of water per inch of stem diameter.
Devices are available that help maintain a constant water level in the stand.
7. 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.
8. Keep displayed trees away from 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.
9. The temperature of the water used to fill the stand is not important and does not affect water
10. 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.
11. Drilling a hole in the base of the trunk does not improve water uptake.
12. Use of lights that produce low heat, such as miniature lights, will reduce drying of the tree.
13. Always inspect light sets prior to placing them on the tree. If worn, replace with a new set.
14. Do not overload electrical circuits.
15. Always turn off the lights when leaving the house or when going to bed.
16. Monitor the tree for freshness. After Christmas or if the tree is dry, remove it from the
17. Go to and type in your zip code to find a recycling program
near you.
18. Never burn any part of a Christmas tree in a wood stove or fireplace.
Prepared by Dr. Gary Chastagner and Dr. Eric Hinesley
Edited by the Scientific Research Committee of the National Christmas Tree Association
(570) 587- 4819
Douglas Fir (Up to 12 ft tall)
First studied by Scottish botanist, David Douglas, in the 1820's, this conifer is widely distributed throughout western North America.  Found in the central Rockies, the hardy "blue" strain is widely used as a Christmas tree in the Northeast.  Its lush, blue-green foliage, with needles about one inch in length, is very attractive.  Its sturdy branching and outstanding needle retention make this evergreen a holiday favorite.
We have the Big Trees

We have a nice selection of number one grade, large trees for customers with high ceilings.  Trees are expertly trimmed.  You won't be disappointed.
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