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🎄Closed for the Season🎄

December 9, 2018

Huge thank you to all our wonderful customers!!! We had a great season with you and can’t wait for next year already! Merry Christmas!

Saturday December 8 update

December 8, 2018

Today we have a small portion of the farm still open for cut your own. We also have a selection of CT grown balsam fir that are pre-cut. The Christmas shop is open and the hot Chocolate is flowing!

2018 Hours

November 16, 2018

Woohoo almost there!

Opening Day: Friday November 23


9am – 4pm Tuesday – Sunday

A Year in the Life

November 4, 2018

Spruce BudsIt’s easy to think that the Christmas Tree always looks as it does at the holidays – sturdy, symmetrical, straight.  But the year in the life of your tree is anything but static.

After a long, dormant winter, your tree begins to wake up – slowly at first, with the buds at the end of branches swelling as the days grow longer.

May approaches, and the warm days increase.  The buds finally break in April, May and June depending on the type of tree.  By the time the grass is ready to cut, the new shoots of your tree can be as long as a finger and growing fast.

baby blue

Shaggy Fir


At summer solstice approaches, your tree is a wild, shaggy thing – think of a plant with bedhead.  But by the end of July, the tree you know so well in December begins to take shape. The branches stiffen and the leader points straight to the sky.  With summer at its peak, shearing and pruning can begin.










Through the growing season all sorts of creatures will temporarily call your tree home.  Birds and paper wasps build homes in the limbs. Turkey’s will hunker down under the lowest branches.  Sometimes you find a visitor you’d least expect. Garter Snake

Eventually, they all move on.  By the time the washboard skies of November set in, the trees have been sheared, the field grass has gone brittle and the land prepares for another winter.  Your tree is waiting for you. washboard sky

Closed for the 2017 Season

December 10, 2017

Thank you all so much for a great tree season!!! We are sold out until next year! Merry Christmas!

December 9th Update

December 7, 2017

After a great early season, we have decided to leave only a small portion of our cut your own fields open over this weekend.  It is limited in size, but offers you a chance to cut a tree. In addition, we have plenty of pre-cut balsam fir that smell amazing!  Our Christmas shop will be open and the Christmas tunes playing!

It’s Christmas Tree Season at Maple Hollow Tree Farm!

November 23, 2017

2017 Maple Hollow Tree Farm WreathWith just two days to go before we open for the 2017 season, the smell of balsam fir is everywhere! We’ve been making wreaths, centerpieces and door baskets; setting up big, beautiful pre-cut trees and taking our final walk through the farm in preparation of welcoming all of our customers.  We’ve listed some of the key information to prepare for your time at the farm.  We look forward to seeing you!

We open Friday, November 24th at 9am!
Open Daily thereafter 9am –  4:30pm

Choose and Cut trees are $50 / $30 with a blue ribbon.
Freshly cut, Connecticut grown, pre-cut trees are marked individually with trees ranging from 6.5 feet to 12 feet, including hard to find Nordmann and Korean fir.

Choose and cut varieties include: Fraser, Canaan and Balsam fir, Blue and White spruce and White pine.

Tree Size
We have trees up to 12′ feet – but they go fast – so come early in the season for the best selection!

Wreaths and Decorative Arrangements

We have a unique assortment of our own handmade wreaths, table arrangements, centerpieces, and other decorative items for sale all season long.  We make everything fresh and ready to last into 2018!

Christmas Shop

Our Christmas shed is loaded with a huge assortment of ornaments, decorations and gifts!


Dogs are welcome on a leash.  Please come prepared to pick up after your pooch.  We’ll have a pail at the sales area to discard any waste.


We have ’em!  Please, no chainsaws, and we’re always happy to help if you need assistance with cutting a tree.