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Fraser Fir

Our whole idea is to smell the trees for the forest. They each smell different, and very good. Fraser fir was named for John Fraser (1750-1811), a Scottish botanist who explored the southern Appalachian Mountains in the late 18th century. In many respects, Fraser fir and Balsam fir are quite similar, although the geographic ranges of the two species do not overlap. Some scientists even suggest that because of the many similarities, the two species were once a single species that has since evolved into the present-day forms. Fraser fir has a somewhat restricted range. It grows naturally only at elevations above 4,500 feet in the Southern Appalachian Mountains from southwest Virginia, through western North Carolina, and into eastern Tennessee. A number of stands occur in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Its highest native habitat is Mt. Mitchell, North Carolina (6,684 feet) that is the highest U.S. point east of the Mississippi River. The most popular use of Fraser Fir today is as the quintessential American Christmas tree. Demeter’s version of Fraser Fir is the living tree in the forest, all green, cool and crisp, like walking through a lot of freshly cut Christmas trees.
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1/2 oz Cologne Mini Splash
1/2 oz Cologne Purse Spray
1 oz Cologne Spray
4 oz Cologne Spray
.29 oz Roll On Perfume Oil
Body Lotion 8.4 oz/250mL
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4 oz Atmosphere Diffuser Oil
.10 oz Cologne Spray Vial Sampler