Choose n' Cut
9am-5pm - Nov. 15, 2013 thru Dec. 22, 2013

Quality, Freshness & Customer Service

The Perfect Fraser Fir

The Perfect Fraser Fir Tree 5′ to 18′

OPEN DAILY:

  • 9am-5pm
  • Nov. 14, 2014 thru Dec. 21, 2014

SANTA VISITS:

  • Fri. Nov. 28 10am-5pm
  • Sat. Nov. 29 10am-5pm
  • Sun. Nov. 30 10am-5pm
  • Sat. Dec 6 10am-5pm
  • Sun. Dec 7 12pm-5pm

Choose n’ Cut Christmas Trees at the Farm

Maggie Valley / Waynesville, North Carolina
Great Smoky Mountains

Open Daily 9am-5pm from Nov. 14, 2014 thru Dec. 21, 2014
Easy paved access, lots of parking, restrooms, handicap facilities, free refreshments.

You select the tree…we cut it, bale it and tie it on your vehicle or you can use our bowsaws and cut it yourself! A wonderful family experience walking through the manicured fields and selecting your own tree! Payment forms accepted are cash, check, MasterCard, Visa.

Our retail lot is open daily at Grass Roots Gardens, Lake Junaluska with Cut Fraser Fir Trees and Live Fraser Firs for planting after the Holidays plus wreaths and roping made fresh daily and our popular Answer Stand Tree Stands open 10am-6pm.

Our first priority is quality, freshness and customer service. We welcome you to visit the farm and see the quality for yourself.

trees@boydmountain.com

 

Boyd Mountain Log Cabins and Christmas Tree Farm have been featured in several magazines including…. Our State Magazine March 2011Southern Living Best Weekend Getaways in 2011 issue and an interview on UNC TV’s NC People with Dr. William Friday (Sept. 2011).

Boyd Mountain Tree Farm
445 Boyd Farm Rd.,
Waynesville, NC 28785
E -MAIL: TREES@BOYDMOUNTAIN.COM
(828) 926-8888

Newsletter

Dear Friends and Family, It seems that every year goes by faster than the one before and we have arrived at Christmas Season 2013. We have been working hard and eagerly anticipate your visit to the Farm to select your perfect Fraser Fir Christmas tree.

ARTIFICIAL VS. REAL

Real Christmas trees are plantation grown on American family farms, making an important economic contribution to many rural communities in the United States.

Fraser Fir Trees

The Fraser fir was named for John Fraser, a Scottish botanist who explored the southern Appalachian Mountains of North Carolina in the late 1700s. It is a pyramid-shaped tree that reaches a maximum height of 80 feet and a trunk diameter of 1-1/2 feet.

tree recycling

Did you ever think that by using a live Christmas tree in your house that you were actually helping the environment? Real trees help the environment from the time they are planted until after the holiday season when they can be recycled.

facebook marketing