Decorate your home or office with a bit of the Oregon forest. Seasonally available from late October to mid-December, we supply high quality evergreen boughs trimmed from native Oregon trees. Boughs are picked shortly before shipping so they'll be fresh and green upon arrival. We offer the species shown below individually or in assortments.
First please use the Contact Us form. Tell us the species and quantities you would like and your complete shipping address, so we can estimate shipping costs. Please place your order at least 7 days prior to when you want them shipped to you.
Shipping / Pickup
Boughs are not eligible for free shipping. Based on your information, we'll provide an estimate for ground shipping, which is the most economical option. If you are in the Portland, OR area, we can arrange pick up at a local tree farm.
Our Douglas-fir boughs have a distinctive long leader spike at the branch and a symmetrical shape. The stems are covered with flat, inch-long, light-green needles. Small, red, pointed leaf buds add further interest. Douglas-fir is the state tree of Oregon and the most widespread and extensively used of all Northwest conifers.
We select our large Noble fir boughs for the following qualities: upper branch tips with a distinctive spike at the end, consistent blue-green or silver needle color, tightly-packed needles that characteristically curve upwards on the stem, and symmetrical shape. Noble fir boughs are aromatic and long-lasting indoors.
Grand fir is a native conifer in the Cascade Range of the Pacific Northwest. The flat needles lie symmetrically along the stem.They are deep shiny green and very aromatic. It was extensively used by indigenous people and is now grown for Christmas trees. Boughs are selected from tip and lateral branchlets.
Nordmann fir, although native to the Black Sea region, is now extensively cultivated in the Northwest for Christmas trees. The flat, thick needles are glossy dark green above and blue-white underneath. Cut boughs stay fresh for a long time. Like Noble fir, it is a good species for wreath making.
The fern-like branches of Western Redcedar have smooth, flat, scale-like leaves that tightly overlap the stem like a braid. The glossy yellowish green foliage is highly aromatic. Redcedar is considered sacred by native peoples of the Pacific Northwest and is used for many purposes. Boughs are selected from tip and lateral branchlets.
Incense Cedar has bright green branchlets that spiral around the stem, creating a 3-dimensional effect. The foliage is aromatic and adds interest to holiday decorations and floral arrangements. It is native to the Cascade & Siskyou mountains of Oregon and the Sierras of California.
Port Orford Cedar has finely-divided flat needles which form graceful branchlets. The foliage is darker green and more dense than either Incense Cedar or Redcedar, making useful for layering to add fullness to floral decorations. The tree is native to a relatively small area of the coastal mountains from SW Oregon into NW California.
Western White Pine, also known as Princess Pine, boughs have a delicate, lacy appearance. The long, thin needles are blue-green with characteristic white stripes. In bundles of five, they cover the end of the flexible branch, resembling a natural whisk broom. White pine was used by native peoples of the Northwest for many purposes.
Ponderosa pine has the longest needles of any Northwest native conifer. Green needles up to 10 inches long grow in bundles of three at the ends of thick reddish stems. The boughs open up like a pom-pom when held vertically, creating a natural 3D effect. Our trees are the strain that's native to the Willamette Valley of Oregon.