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The animated, peppermint gifs located on this page are freely contributed to the public by a wide variety of media and news groups on the internet. I simply provide a collection here for my Christmas visitors. You do not need to read my terms of use in order to download and use these tiny animated samples or clip art found on this particular page.





I have more original clip art of candy canes on this page.












"Merry Christmas" candy cane



flashing candy cane with

multiple colors



These two candy canes are tied together with

a sparkling red bow.



animated candy canes swing back and forth



animated peppermint stick sings and dances



peppermint candy cane casting a shadow,

tied with velvet red bow



A stocking is stuffed with a sprig

of holly and a candy cane.



This animated Santa leaps for joy

with a peppermint stick in his grasp.



a swaying candy cane with

bow and holly



A small mouse dances with a peppermint

candy stick tied with a green bow.



This animated candy cane has a funny face.



A twinkling group of peppermints and pine

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The Christmas tree graphics located here are original to my collection. Read my own Terms of Use and agree to these before downloading the illustrations here for your own personal use.

 

      The Christmas tree is one of the most popular traditions associated with the celebration of Christmas. Normally an evergreen coniferous tree that is brought into a home or used in the open, a Christmas tree is decorated with Christmas lights and colorful ornaments during the days around Christmas. An angel or star is often placed at the top of the tree, representing the host of angels or the Star of Bethlehem from the Nativity story.
   The first artificial Christmas trees were developed in Germany during the 19th century, though earlier examples exist. These "trees" were made using goose feathers that were dyed green. The German feather trees were one response by Germans to continued deforestation in Germany. 
      Feather Christmas trees ranged widely in size, from a small 2 inch tree to a large 98 inch tree sold in department stores during the 1920s. Often, the tree branches were tipped with artificial red berries which acted as candle holders.
      Over the years other styles of artificial Christmas trees have evolved, and become popular. In 1930 the U.S.-based Addis Brush Company created the first artificial Christmas tree made from brush bristles.  Another type of tree, the aluminum Christmas tree, is made from aluminum. The trees were manufactured in the United States, first in Chicago in 1958, and later in Manitowoc, Wisconsin, where the majority of the trees were produced. Most modern artificial Christmas trees are made from polyvinyl chloride (PVC) or other plastics. The manufacture of PVC requires petroleum and despite being plastic most artificial trees are not recyclable or biodegradable.
      Other gimmicks have developed as well. Fiber optic Christmas trees come in two major varieties, one resembles a traditional Christmas tree. One Dallas-based company offers "holographic mylar" trees in many hues. Tree-shaped objects made from such materials as cardboard, glass, ceramic or other materials can be found in use as tabletop decorations. Upside-down artificial Christmas trees became popular for a short time and were originally introduced as a marketing gimmick; they allowed consumers to get closer to ornaments for sale in retail stores as well as opened up floor space for more products.
     Artificial trees became increasingly popular during the late 20th century. Users of artificial Christmas trees assert that they are more convenient, and, because they are reusable, much cheaper than their natural alternative. Between 2001 and 2007 artificial Christmas tree sales jumped from 7.3 million to 17.4 million.
      The debate about the environmental impact of artificial trees is ongoing. Generally, natural tree growers contend that artificial trees are more environmentally harmful than their natural counterpart. On the other side of the debate, trade groups such as the American Christmas Tree Association, continue to refute that artificial trees are more harmful to the environment and maintain that the PVC used in Christmas trees has excellent recyclable properties. Lead, often used as a stabilizer in PVC, and its use in Chinese imported artificial trees has been an issue of concern among politicians and scientists over recent years. A 2004 study found that while in general artificial trees pose little health risk from lead contamination, there do exist "worst-case scenarios" where major health risks to young children exist. Another report, this time a 2008 U.S. Environmental Protection Agency report, found that as the PVC in artificial Christmas trees aged it began to degrade. The report determined that of the 50 million artificial trees in the United States approximately 20 million were 9 or more years old, the point where dangerous lead contamination levels are reached.





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