That looks like one more commonly found in Europe. I don't know the name though. Do you have the December issue of Martha Stewart Living? In that issue there is a great summary on all the tree types available in North America - you might find the name of something similar there.It's funny that you want 'less' branches...having grown up with less branches I love the full trees that we find here. The 'less' branches btw is b/c many Europeans used real candles on their trees (I think that's over now) and that's what we did when I was a kid.www.fishlynews.com
This tree looks like a spruce. The type of tree you usually see with denser branches is a pine and that's the most common christmas tree out there. Spruce and fir can be a little more money, but both would give you that look of open branching.
It looks like a Norway spruce. I've seen similar ones, both artificial and real, at Ikea.
can't help you with that one....but it looks great and can see it in your space!
Hi Shannon. Looks like a fir or spruce, and you can commonly get these sparse versions if you go to a u-cut tree farm instead of buying the pre-cut trees from a tree lot. I grew up on a Christmas-tree farm in New Brunswick and there are lots of these that don't "make the cut", but you can cut one or request one. I'm with you, I love this kind of tree as well. My preference is fir as it smells so nice and the needles are softer than spruce. Good luck!Kelly
No idea, but I can see why you want one - it looks great!
Down here, that kind of tree with "less branches" is a Noble Fir. I don't know Canadian trees, but it's a start.
Noble fir has the same branching with lots of room for dangling. They are sold in the San Francisco bay area.
We just went and got a Noble, and even though we got a fuller one there were a lot at the tree farm that looked like that!
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