After the lights dim, Rockefeller Center Christmas trees still give

Southwest Life

After the lights dim, Rockefeller Center Christmas trees still give

Rockefeller Center spruce used in Habitat for Humanity homes
Wood marked with a 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree stamped is installed during a house rehabilitation Habitat for Humanity in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
Lumber milled from the 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree is stacked for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north again to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
For the past decade, old Rockefeller Center Christmas trees have gone on to be milled into lumber used in dozens of Habitat for Humanity homes from Philadelphia to Pascagoula, Mississippi.
Construction workers for Habitat for Humanity cut and install lumber from the 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree for a house rehabilitation in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
A plank of wood in Lisa Wilson’s new home built by Habitat for Humanity in Philadelphia. Some of the lumber from the 2014 Christmas tree at the Rockefeller Center in New York was used in the construction of the home.
Lisa Wilson stands with her son, Karlo, and Executive Director Kevin Crowley during a dedication ceremony for her new home built by Habitat for Humanity in Philadelphia. Donated lumber from the Christmas tree at Rockefeller Center in New York was used in the construction of the home.
Lumber milled from the 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree was used for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north again to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
The 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree is milled into lumber for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
A construction worker for Habitat for Humanity leaves a brick house being rehabilitated with lumber from the 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, N.Y, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.

After the lights dim, Rockefeller Center Christmas trees still give

Wood marked with a 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree stamped is installed during a house rehabilitation Habitat for Humanity in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
Lumber milled from the 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree is stacked for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north again to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
For the past decade, old Rockefeller Center Christmas trees have gone on to be milled into lumber used in dozens of Habitat for Humanity homes from Philadelphia to Pascagoula, Mississippi.
Construction workers for Habitat for Humanity cut and install lumber from the 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree for a house rehabilitation in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
A plank of wood in Lisa Wilson’s new home built by Habitat for Humanity in Philadelphia. Some of the lumber from the 2014 Christmas tree at the Rockefeller Center in New York was used in the construction of the home.
Lisa Wilson stands with her son, Karlo, and Executive Director Kevin Crowley during a dedication ceremony for her new home built by Habitat for Humanity in Philadelphia. Donated lumber from the Christmas tree at Rockefeller Center in New York was used in the construction of the home.
Lumber milled from the 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree was used for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north again to Newburgh, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
The 2010 Rockefeller Center Christmas tree is milled into lumber for construction of a Habitat for Humanity house in Newburgh, N.Y. Boards from the 2016 tree, a 94-foot Norway spruce, were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, where volunteers used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
A construction worker for Habitat for Humanity leaves a brick house being rehabilitated with lumber from the 2016 Rockefeller Christmas Tree. Boards from last year’s 94-foot Norway spruce were trucked 50 miles north to Newburgh, N.Y, where volunteers recently used the planks to fix up two brick-front homes.
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