Adventures in Decorating a 12 Ft Christmas Tree
New house, new high 18 foot ceilings…new 12 ft Christmas tree!
My first Christmas I was married I was so excited to get my own Christmas tree and make my home super festive. I have always been crazy about Christmas decorations inside the home because I think it makes a HUGE difference in the feel. I love the magic feeling of twinkling lights…
Anyway, I bought a fake 7 foot tree that was one of those ones you had to put each individual branch on and then string all the lights after. And we put that tree up every year for eight years. And every year it was the biggest pain in the butt. The tree scratched me up like crazy and it took at least two hours to do all that basic stuff, not including the actual decorating!
So like I said, new house–new tree! And we wanted a big one! (movie reference anyone?) And while I always had real trees growing up, my husband is allergic to them now. 🙁 So we had our hearts set on a 12 foot Christmas tree and shopped around a bit for one. I thought about waiting for Black Friday to see if I could get a great deal on one but I was too impatient and worried they would be all gone. Here are the places I looked:
12 Ft Christmas Tree Sources
- Costco: $600, realistic looking branches, extremely easy to put together, pre lit. Also comes with a light remote/pedal and can switch to colored or white lights.
- Hobby Lobby: Really pretty tree with a little extra pizzazz on the branches. $500
- Home Depot: Trees vary in price from $500-$1200 and obviously the more expensive ones have a lot more branches and lights and realism.
- Balsam Hill Online: Beautiful trees, but totally out of our price range. Cheapest ones are about $1200. I’m not sure if they have better sales around the holidays or not.
After thinking about it awhile, we decided we couldn’t go wrong with the Costco option. Costco usually carries pretty high quality things, we’d seen it in person, we loved the ease of putting it together, and Costco has an awesome return policy in case something broke. I’d much rather return it to a nearby store than trying to worry about shipping it back. We got one of the last ones!
We took it home and my husband set it up within a half hour! That was amazing. He was super proud of how fast it went up. We did need a Little Giant ladder though…this thing is super duper tall! Also once it was up, we could see quite a few gaps in the tree. A trick for this is to take cheap store garland and stuff it inside. It makes the tree look a lot fuller. Also it wasn’t painful to assemble because the new more realistic looking branches don’t scratch you up at all. And since it was pre lit, you don’t have to string lights AND the lights connect to each other by the center pole connection so no plugging into each other at all! It couldn’t be easier.
For decorations, I knew we’d need a lot to cover that big of a tree. I went to Tai Pan Trading first and got about 8 large ball ornaments in gold and red. I had no idea how many I would need, I was just winging it and that still set me back $60 just for those. Then I went to Hobby Lobby and bought tons of other kinds of ornaments…you have to vary sizes and shapes to get some real interest.
How to Decorate the Tree:
Filler and Garlands: To decorate a tree like this, you have to start with your filler and garlands first. I bought some tulle type fabric and shoved it in. I didn’t have quite enough but I didn’t want to go back to the store so for next year, I will probably buy either more of this one or a bunch of other kinds of fabric. One tip for this is to go to a discount home fabrics store and then buy a bunch of fabric and cut it into strips.
Secondly, get some cheap garland and shove it into the spots with gaps. I knew this tip before I got started but I thought maybe all the my ornaments would cover it. Nope. Don’t skip the the garland. You can also buy some extra little filler ‘floral’ pine boughs at craft stores that have more realistic looking branches to give your tree dimension.
Large Statement Ornaments: Next you need to put in all the big ornaments. The big balls. So I hung them evenly over the tree…and also probably could have done well with at least 4 more of these. So I recommend at least 12 large ball ornaments. But you can always get a few this year, a few next year.
Floral Arrangements: The next thing is my favorite kind of decoration. You will buy about three ‘florals’ and you can get these for a good price at Hobby Lobby. For this, I used a berry and pine branch, two or three sparkly gold berry branches, and a red poinsettia. I layered them together and used a ribbon to tie them together tightly. Then I simply shoved it into spots in the tree. I had about 10 of these but could have even used more or a different combination. I love the depth and dimension this gives the tree.
And Everything Else: The last thing was…well, everything else. This is where my kids got involved and had a blast. Seriously it was hours of fun for them and they didn’t hardly fight at all! Peace on earth. We had our giant ladder set up so they could go up and down the ladder and they got better and better at spacing things out. I had to change some things around later so it was a bit more even, but I’m actually really grateful they helped me. It would have taken me forever and a day to do all of it by myself. We used TONS of those shatter-proof balls, snowflakes, and little curly stick things. I also had some old ornaments and things from my old tree and bought a few new pretty ornaments.
Topper: For a topper, I used three different ribbons and layered them together to make one enormous bow which I placed on top and let some little curling tails hang down. Easy topper! You can also hang the ribbon just below a star or an angel if you want that on top.
Our new 12 Ft Christmas Tree turned out pretty well, I think. Things I will do differently next year:
- Put in lots of filler garland first. I didn’t do this because I thought the ornaments would cover the gaps. But since the tree is next to a giant window, the light is a little tattle tell and shows all the gaps.
- Get a better fabric garland and lots of it.
- Buy a few more large statement ornaments and make a few more floral arrangements. This is something I have to do next year when we haven’t run out of Christmas tree money!
It’s expensive to move into a new house. More than you even realize. You realize you need new furniture, new window coverings, new yard AND what?! Also new Christmas everything! I still need to get some type of tree skirt or maybe just wrap the presents and stick them under. This tree also allows plenty of room for gifts! And we have a perfectly pretty Christmas house now.
Filed Under: Christmas, home decor20 CommentsSours: https://www.honeybearlane.com/2015/12/adventures-in-decorating-a-12-ft-christmas-tree.html
We’ve monitored availability and adjusted links on our picks, which are subject to seasonal scarcity. We stand behind the recommendations.
We’ve monitored availability and adjusted links on our picks, which are subject to seasonal scarcity. We stand behind the recommendations.
In response to reader request, we’ve added more information about potential troubleshooting issues, links to parts or accessories you may find helpful, and additional advice on how to use our recommendations safely.
December 11, 2020
We’ve set up enough artificial Christmas trees to know that with care, decoration, and attention to detail, any of them can look beautiful. But the 7.5-foot National Tree Company Feel Real Downswept Douglas Fir is a realistic, competitively priced, versatile, and especially attractive option that we recommend first among the dozen-plus trees we’ve tried since 2016.
Compared with both pricier and cheaper trees, the National Tree Company Feel Real Downswept Douglas Fir (PEDD1-D12-75) hits a good balance of cost, realism, and ease of setup. Offering nearly 2,000 lifelike polyethylene branch tips surrounding a core clad with PVC “pine needles,” it has a construction similar to that of other high-quality artificial trees—but at 37% polyethylene, a higher-than-average proportion of those lifelike branches, it creates a more convincing illusion of a living tree. Its 750 built-in LED bulbs fill its branches nicely, and the lights can switch from all-white to multicolor to a mix of the two, giving it uncommon versatility. And whereas most trees require you to hunt down the light strings’ plugs among the foliage and manually connect them, this tree’s trunk-mounted PowerConnect system automatically does the job for you when you stack its three sections together. At 7.5 feet high and almost 5 feet across (59 inches, to be exact), the tree is generously proportioned; it’ll fill the corner of almost any living room. Finally, it’s widely available, easy to set up, and competitively priced. (For smaller homes, we recommend the 6.5-foot version.)
Balsam Hill’s 7.5-foot Vermont White Spruce Flip Tree Color + Clear LED has a higher number and a greater proportion of realistic branches than National Tree’s Downswept Douglas Fir, making it appear more lifelike, especially from across a room. And it has more than twice the number of lights (1,620 versus 750), creating an opulent display that our testers universally preferred. The Vermont White Spruce’s lights connect automatically, like the Downswept Douglas Fir’s, via plugs within its trunk. And we particularly appreciate that its base has wheels, a unique feature in our test group—the tree weighs more than 90 pounds due to its high number of realistic branches, and the wheels make moving it into place and into storage much easier. Like the less expensive trees we tested, it still requires you to put in some time arranging and perfecting to make it look its best, but it can achieve a level of fullness and realism that’s truly stunning.
Balsam Hill’s 7.5-foot Nordmann Fir Color + Clear LED tree comes from the company’s “most realistic” line, a category that has increased in popularity over the past few years. Of its 2,826 branch tips, 70% are molded directly from real Nordmann fir cuttings, with needles colored a deep green on top and silvery-white underneath. Although this Balsam Hill tree is still unlikely to fool anyone peering at it up close, it’s a great option for anyone interested in buying their first artificial tree but worried they’ll miss the individuality of a cut or live tree. The branches’ endless malleability makes it easy to adjust and customize.
The Home Accents Holiday 7.5-foot Unlit Dunhill Fir was a pleasant surprise in our test. Despite its complete lack of realistic branches—it’s 100% fake-looking PVC—once we had it properly arranged and strung with lights and decorations, few people found that it looked especially fake at all (from across the room). In fact, one Wirecutter staffer thought it was the most luxe-looking of the eight trees we tested. If you’re willing to buy and hang the lights yourself, it’s a great option for not a lot of money: The tree is usually about $160, and after stringing it with an inexpensive 500-bulb set of incandescent lights and two packages of cheap but pretty baubles, we had an attractive tree for $225 total—a great deal if you can get at least a few years out of it.
The National Tree Company 7.5-foot Winchester White Pine (WCHW7-300-75) is our pick for fans of kitsch or people who just want something fun and funky. It’s proudly unrealistic, sporting an all-white trunk, branches, and PVC needles lit by 500 white incandescent bulbs. But to our surprise, in our tests even those who prefer a traditional live tree loved the way it looked. It glows like a glass lantern, and it’s especially beautiful in a dark room or in a corner that doesn’t get a lot of sunlight in the daytime.
National Tree’s 7.5-foot Downswept Douglas Fir Pencil Slim (PEDD4-392D-75) is a great choice for small spaces such as a foyer or apartment, or as an accent tree (in a pair flanking a fireplace or doorway, for example). At just 32 inches wide, it’s barely half the width of the Downswept Douglas Fir on which it’s based. It has the same type of (but fewer) realistic branches, and its 300 LED bulbs change from white to multicolor to a mix of the two. Its pencil shape looks like no living pine we know of, but when lit and decorated, it’s pretty in its own right.
Everything we recommend
Why you should trust us
Our crash course in artificial Christmas trees began in 2016 when Wirecutter senior staff writer Tim Heffernan visited a fake-tree manufacturer’s New Jersey headquarters. Since then we’ve shopped for trees online and in person at several big-box stores, tested several over the years, and spent hours examining trees at House of Holiday—New York City’s largest holiday shop—whose owner Larry Gurino “love[s] to geek out over artificial trees.” Wirecutter supervising editor Courtney Schley has interviewed the American Christmas Tree Association, which represents artificial-tree makers, to understand the industry itself, including the manufacturing processes, sales and design trends, and statistics. For the 2019 guide, Wirecutter senior editor Harry Sawyers spoke with three major tree manufacturers to identify the latest offerings and track new developments in the fake-tree world.
Who should get this
The best way to think about who should get an artificial Christmas tree is to compare the benefits and drawbacks of fake versus live Christmas trees.
Durable: A good artificial Christmas tree can last a decade, whereas live trees last a single season.
Cost effective over the long term: Up front, artificial trees are much more expensive than live ones; our top pick, for example, is usually $400 or so, while a live tree on average costs $78. (That’s as of 2018, according to the latest data from the National Christmas Tree Association, which represents the live-tree industry.) At that average, a $400 tree pays for itself after five years, and the best of them can last years more than that.
Low maintenance and low stress: There’s no need to water a fake tree or to shimmy underneath the thing to secure it in its stand. You don’t have to get to the tree lot early enough every year to hunt for a “good” one (a tradition plenty of people enjoy). Having the tree at home ready to go once Thanksgiving wraps up means one fewer errand and one less expense at a busy, budget-straining time of year.
Safer: A New York Times article found that while around 160 home fires a year involve Christmas trees, the National Fire Protection Association reports “a disproportionate share of Christmas tree fires involved natural trees.” In 2019, a local CBS news station based in Washington D.C. attempted to light an artificial tree on fire with a lighter, but didn’t succeed until they poured around a gallon of gasoline over it. A healthy and well watered tree caught on fire immediately but eventually went out (though it’s important to note that their test tree had no ornaments or lights on it, and stood against a concrete wall), while a dry, unwatered tree burned furiously. The NFPA also found that Christmas tree lights were the cause of close to half of all Chritsmas tree fires (PDF). Be sure to check any tree lights for exposed wires, and never hang ornaments directly from the wires, as the weight and/or sharp points on a hanger can compromise and expose the protective coating.
Not messy: Fake trees don’t scratch up the roof of your car in transit or cover your hands in sap when you’re moving them or setting them up. They don’t shed, and they don’t leave a sad trail of needles as you drag their withered husks out of the house after New Year’s.
A pain to store: Storage is the most important reason to skip the fake tree—if you don’t have a garage or basement where you can fit a heavy box the size of a water heater in the off-season, forget it. On top of the bulk, an artificial tree can never go back into the large box it came in, and if you keep yours in an uninsulated space, both heat and dampness can damage it and shorten its lifespan. It seems wise to protect your investment with the minor additional cost of a dedicated storage bag such as the Elf Stor Premium Christmas Tree Bag (a well-reviewed item we have not personally tested over the long term).
Not beautiful out of the box: Setup is hardly effortless with a fake tree, as we saw consistently during our firsthand tests. Once you get a live tree back home and secure in the stand, you just need to put its best face forward, and it looks realistic automatically … because it is in fact real.
Not 100% realistic: Even the highest-quality fake trees still don’t appear truly lifelike viewed up close. They can be quite similar to the real thing, but their plastic branches have a uniform appearance and a strange shine that tells the eye they’re unnatural. That said, from a distance, they can look very, very good.
Odorless: Fake trees lack the sweet piney aroma that many people associate with Christmas.
There’s also the question of whether fake trees or real trees are better for the environment. The conclusion we reached is that live trees are considerably better in that regard, but that buying a fake tree every 10 years is a drop in the environmental bucket compared with the ecological cost of other, everyday consumption (of gasoline, electricity, gadgetry, and so on).
How we picked
Here’s the honest truth: You can find plenty of great artificial trees these days, in dozens of “species”—assorted firs, spruces, redwoods, and pines—in multiple heights and girths, colors, and lighting styles.
For this guide, we defaulted to the most popular choices, as determined by our research into sales trends, in a quest to come up with a tree type that would please the most people. Our interviews with National Tree Company and the American Christmas Tree Association yielded a few key facts about trends in the industry. The 7.5-foot size is the most popular, as US home ceilings are usually 8 feet high, so our picks reflect that.
Most people also want artificial trees to appear convincingly lifelike, so we focused on realism. And although first-time tree buyers will probably be surprised at a good tree’s price, we knew we’d be in the mainstream range as long as we landed in between $250 and $500, judging by the information we got from House of Holiday’s Larry Gurino and our own research.
Cost and realism go hand in hand on artificial trees. Using molds often taken from actual branches, artificial-tree manufacturers today shape polyethylene, or PE, to produce highly realistic branch tips. These realistic tips generally make the tree look fuller, with fewer gaps, and add a sense of realism when viewed up close (within 6 feet). But a higher percentage of polyethylene generally means a higher price, and as with real trees, bigger sizes come with bigger costs.
Well into the 2000s, the only material that manufacturers used in artificial trees was polyvinyl chloride (PVC). On most trees now, PVC appears only as the obviously fake, tinsel-like filler branches near the tree’s trunk. Those branches aren’t prominently visible, but they do add visual density—helping give the impression of an especially“full” tree. PVC is cheaper to produce than PE, and it’s also a lot lighter. In looking for trees that had a good mix of realistic PE tips and internal PVC filler, we were really seeking models that balanced realism, cost, and weight.
Also, what was once a genuine health concern—the use of lead as a PVC stabilizer—is no longer an issue in most artificial trees sold in the US, according to National Tree Company and the American Christmas Tree Association, which represents artificial-tree companies.
Prelit trees make up 90% of the artificial trees sold in the US, according to the American Christmas Tree Association, with most of those studded with energy-saving and durable LED bulbs. We looked for prelit trees that had roughly 100 bulbs (or more) per foot of tree height; fewer than that can make the lighting appear sparse. To cover everyone’s tastes, we looked for trees that could switch between all-white and multicolor lighting. We didn’t prioritize flashing light patterns or other visual effects: As Larry Gurino of House of Holiday told us, “Most people don’t use them—they just want to see them [advertised] on the box.”
Virtually all contemporary artificial trees have branches permanently mounted on hinges on the center pole. This design means that they all unfurl into place quickly when you set up the tree. We avoided the outdated designs in which you snap individual branches into sockets on the center pole one by one, a time-consuming and fussy process.
Last, we looked into smart trees that folks could control via their phones, whether they’re traveling or just want to eliminate the inconvenience of turning the tree on and off manually every day. The best way to do this currently, as is the case with most basic home goods: Use a reliable plug-in smart outlet and control the tree through that.
The best way to make a fake tree smart
How we tested
For the 2019 guide, we brought in eight trees of various styles and levels of realism and had a diverse group of Wirecutter folks—writers, programmers, business managers, our editor-in-chief—set them up in our office in Queens, New York. Guide author Tim Heffernan participated in the setup of each tree to get firsthand experience with all our contenders. And we invited everyone in the office to share their preferences and impressions of the trees over the course of two weeks.
1. No fake tree looks convincingly lifelike up close (say, from a distance of 6 feet or less). Living trees have color variations and other “imperfections,” and that’s part of what tells the eye that they’re real.
2. Even inexpensive trees can look very good from across the room, and more expensive trees—those with a high proportion of realistic branch tips—can look truly real.
3. Fake trees arrive with their branches tightly compressed from being squeezed into the shipping box; they look less like living things than they do furry green war clubs. To make a tree (of any price or level of realism) look good, you have to “fluff it,” a tedious but necessary process in which you manually separate and arrange the branch tips to give the tree more volume and a more realistic shape. And the branches can scrape your hands, so consider wearing gloves.
4. Once we lit and decorated them all, every tree in our test looked great. When setting up one of the inexpensive, all-PVC, decidedly non-realistic trees in our test, Wirecutter staff writer Anna Perling stated flatly, “I hate this tree.” But an hour later she admitted that it looked nice. What had changed? We’d fluffed it.
5. Hooking up the strings of lights on prelit trees can be a pain. Most trees make you hunt down the plugs on each section and either hook them together or draw them down through the tree to a common power-strip-like master plug. But a few trees in our test group run their wiring through the “trunk” (the metal pipe the branches mount to) and automatically connect when you stack the sections atop one another during initial setup. That’s a much easier way of doing it, and our testers preferred it.
Fluffing and decorating our pick—a 40-minute job for Wirecutter updates writers Haley Sprankle and Jordan Bowman—compressed to 23 seconds. Haley joked, “I feel like this process could break a couple up.”
We were excited about a 7.5-foot version of the Home Decorators Collection Swiss Mountain Black Spruce Twinkly Rainbow Christmas Tree. It’s one of a number of new trees, from multiple manufacturers, that come with app-controlled LED lights that you can program directly or set to multiple pre-programmed patterns—pushing their abilities beyond the seven or eight presets that most white-plus-color trees come with. From what we’ve found through reporting, people are now using trees with this feature as non-Christmas decorations, setting them to Halloween colors when it’s time for trick-or-treaters, for example, or team colors for sports events. Sadly, the tree itself was a disappointment; compared to our picks from National Tree, there is a higher proportion of cheap-looking PVC branches, and the finer polyethylene branches tend to break off during routine, delicate handling. We do love its Twinkly Smart lights though, enough so that we’ve added them to our Best Christmas lights guide. The Home Decorators tree’s most valuable asset is the 600 Twinkly bulbs pre-strung on it, which retail on their own for several hundred dollars. You’re better off buying them separately and adding to a tree of your choice.
The National Tree PEDD1-312LD-75X, a former pick in this guide, is a great tree, but we made a mistake about one feature in recommending it previously. This model lacks the company’s PowerConnect feature, in which the lights connect when you attach the central pole. Instead, this model requires you to manually connect standard male/female plug connectors near where the segments of the tree come together. It’s perfectly convenient, but the PowerConnect feature is even better, and our top pick has that.
A reader asked about Bethlehem Lights, a tree brand that’s primarily sold through QVC. Although the quality of this line appears statistically comparable to that of a National Tree model, the overall purchase is a weaker value in comparison. On top of a nearly equivalent price, QVC charges a hefty shipping fee. This option has slightly fewer lights, at 600, and they’re incandescent (not LED), which puts it at a disadvantage in durability and total lifespan.
Puleo is Larry Gurino’s favored brand at House of Holiday; like National Tree, Puleo is a New Jersey–based, family-run business. Puleo is not as widely available as some other brands, but its quality ranks among the best. Gurino has sold Puleo trees for 20 years, and they were some of the nicest-looking trees we came across in our search. If you find one you like, you can be confident in your purchase.
Frontgate mostly competes with Balsam Hill in the premium category, as it focuses on super-realistic and super-expensive trees. We didn’t encounter Frontgate trees in person, but their specs—and prices—are impressive.
There are many, many more competitors than what we list here. If you can’t find one of our picks or a comparable tree from the makers listed here, you can still find an excellent tree—use the criteria we outlined in How we picked, especially regarding branch-tip count, material, and lighting. Once trees are fluffed, lit, and decorated, they can all look great in their own way.
On fake trees, real trees, and harming the environment
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BLACK CHRISTMAS TREES
Black artificial Christmas trees are a chic and modern way to make a statement for the holidays. Bold, sophisticated, quirkyblack trees suit various personalities. If you have a flare for the dramatic or you want to try something new, a black Christmas tree may be perfect for you.
Sleek and Modern Black Artificial Christmas Tree
Black artificial trees put a modern twist on the holidays. Choose a decorating theme that showcases your style and dresses up your home to the nines. Take your pick from Treetopias black Christmas trees in full, slim, or pencil silhouettes. Make sure to choose a tree that has a shape and height suited to the size of your space. Then, decide on the shade of black or a pattern that goes well with your theme. The Tuxedo Black Christmas Tree jet black needles is a customer favorite. We also offer trees that come in stylish ombré shades and even a charming Zebra Striped Christmas Tree.
Want some extra sparkle? Our black pre-lit Christmas trees are available in a variety of lighting systems. Brighten your space with either clear or multicolored lights. Choose from traditional incandescent bulbs that emit a warm glow or bright, energy-efficient LED ones. If youre eyeing a more show-stopping display, check out our Color Blast Black Tree. This tree lets you play with animated light shows through a remote control.
Seasonal Decorating Ideas for Black Artificial Christmas Trees
There are countless ways to decorate your black artificial tree for Christmas. To get started, think of a theme and decide on the decorations that will complement the tree. Classic Christmas colors like green and gold pop on a black Christmas centerpiece. For an elegant holiday backdrop, decorate with metallic tones like champagne and silver. You can also play with charming elements and one of a kind themes. For instance, gingham printed ornaments or ribbons give your black artificial tree a vintage vibe. You can also find gothic decorations for a Christmas that is merry yet unconventional.
Celebrating Halloween and Other Holidays with a Black Tree
Along with Christmas, black trees are a great addition to another popular holidayHalloween! Shop for spooky tree decorations like skulls and spider web tree garlands. Or, craft creepy masterpieces yourself. Create DIY pumpkin lantern ornaments or a custom witch hat as a tree topper. For a cuter version of Halloween, hang treats like candies and chocolates on your tree. Complete your décor with a matching black wreath or garland for your fireplace mantel, door, or wall backdrop.
Beyond this holiday, black artificial Christmas trees can be year-round accessories. Think Dia de los Muertos, New Years Eve, even Valentines Day, and other celebrations. You can even use the tree for viewing parties and for special pop culture dates like Star Wars day in May. And, if youre throwing a party for someone who loves black, doesnt it make sense to decorate using their favorite hue?
Get Your Own Black Christmas Tree from Treetopia
Choose from our wide selection of black artificial trees. If youre looking for other colorful trees or traditional artificial Christmas trees, weve got beautiful selections for you, too. Find the tree that suits your style and shop Treetopias collection today!
Wanted something different this year and this tree was perfect.
Very full, exactly what I wanted."by Lucyann
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