They started selling Christmas trees in 1984.
"We get to share Christmas with about a thousand folks and when they come, they're already in a good mood. We like to have the tree up the day after Thanksgiving, so this is the day", tree shopper Amy Mondragon said.
But that doesn't mean local Christmas tree buyers will be sheltered from the shortage, which experts say is a effect of the Great Recession and could lead to increased prices across the country.
Cut off about an inch and your tree will drink water again, and there are a couple of additive's you can add for longevity. Toward Huntington, though, the leader of Boy Scout Troop 63 tells WSAZ their tree order was cancelled, ending a almost 40-year tradition of selling fresh Christmas trees.
Largent helps grow the trees and says, while they're aware of the shortage May Tree Farm has plenty at the Capitol Market.
If you missed tonight's Christmas tree lighting, don't worry. While Americans have been buying real Christmas trees for around 75 years, Hundley said, the artificial tree industry has taken off in the last 25 years or so. It's a family tradition that they do every year, but it's their first time doing it at Pepper. This year was the first time Bakersfield resident, Amy Patterson, went home with a precut tree.
"In the last five years, the prices at the farm have nearly more than doubled,"Falco said".
Nassar victims demand answers from Michigan State University, USA Gymnastics
Douglas in a separate tweet later apologized for "coming off like I don't stand alongside my teammates". He worked for USA Gymnastics, the organisation that prepares gymnasts to compete in the Olympics.
"We plant in the spring, March or April usually", he said.
Thanks to hundreds of thousands of tree sales, Square was able to analyze last year's numbers to distill American tree-buying habits.
"It's actually less work for us", New said. "Christmas tree farmers are pretty much oldtimers".
"In our cool wet winters, a tree outside in cool conditions can maintain "freshness" for months", Landren wrote via email.
Because of the dwindling supply, prices have increased.
GWD Forestry reports the problem will likely continue because states with many tree growers, like California, West Virginia and the Carolinas, suffered major wildfires and droughts in 2016.