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Balsam Fir Abeis balsamea
The only fir native to the Northeast with narrow crown and spreading branches and aromatic foliage. Christmas trees, wreathes and balsam pillows utilize the aromatic foliage. This is a great ornamental tree for your property and to help define boundaries. We offer Balsams in a variety of sizes for transplanting.
We also offer Christmas trees by mail order during early December only. See our mail order page for details.
Cedar Trees Northern White Cedar Thuja occidentalisOther Common Names: Eastern White Cedar Eastern Arborvitae
This is an aromatic evergreen tree with an angled trunk and conical crown. 40-70 feet. These hardy trees adapt well to most soils and grow well with proper care. This is the perfect tree to use as a hedge row or wind break. They grow an average of 12” per year and create the perfect fence line between neighbors or around a deck or hot tub for privacy. Our Trees grow in the NorthEast Kingdom of Vermont and with stand severe weather conditions Check our mail order page.
Pine Trees Eastern White Pine Pinus strobesNORTHERN WHITE PINE
This is the largest Northeastern conifer with a straight trunk. A hardy and valuable tree grows over 100 feet. Ease of transplanting And rapid growth makes it an ideal candidate for wind breaks and landscaping. See our mail-order page for details on shipping.
Hemlock TreesThe foliage is a soft blue green color that grows in flat, feathery layers all the way to the ground. It can be sheared to any shape desired as well as a Hedge. It is one of the fastest growing of all evergreen hedges. It also makes an excellent ornamental tree to add charm and beauty to your landscape. Plant 2-3′ apart .This tree is Winter hardy in all parts of the U.S. and easily adapts to most soils.
It is a small to medium-size deciduous tree reaching 33–66 ft tall, with a trunk up to (24 in) diameter. The tamarack is not an evergreen. The bark is tight and flaky, pink, but under flaking bark it can appear reddish. The leaves are needle-like, 0.8–1.2 in short, light blue-green, turning bright yellow before they fall in the autumn, leaving the pale pinkish-brown shoots bare until the next spring. The needles are produced spirally on long shoots and in dense clusters on long woody spur shoots. The cones are the smallest of any larch, only 0.4–0.9 in. long, with 12-25 seed scales.