Six towns celebrate Christmas all year round
For some, Christmas is not a season, but a state of mind. You know who you are. Your toes are glad to see the wire. You stand in the milk aisle as the boys unload their first case of eggnog at the end of November. Boxing day on December 26 is a day of mourning for you.
If only after the lights go out, you will be able to keep the fun and trees through the rocks along the road. If it’s just holy. Nick’s spirit lives in spring, summer and fall. If only those places would never end.
Fortunately, there is! There are six.
Legend has it that Christmas was the most famous name for a small town in southwest indiana in the 1850s when the U.S. postal service rejected Santa fe’s name. Sometime in the early 1900s, mail began piling up in Santa’s post office. Everyone hopes to find this precious postmark in their CARDS and packages, America is becoming a reality, and then the moneymakers come in. A lawyer from nearby vincennes opened a souvenir shop for his decorative sleigh. Toy and candy makers moved to a candy castle called Santa Claus. Located in the town on the edge of the 40 tons of Santa Claus statue, near Santa Claus near evansville industrialist, covers an area of 260 acres of rolling farmland land theme park (now known as the “holiday and Splashin” world wildlife park, mature mountain park). Outside the park is a museum of Santa Claus, a winery and a year-round Christmas shop. There’s even a Christmas lake house with holiday names on all the streets.
Pigeon forge, Tennessee.
Just outside the northern border of the great Smoky Mountains national park, pigeon fort survived the deadly wildfires that engulfed nearby gatlinburg in 2016 – relatively unscathed. Dollywood is still intact, with dozens of small golf courses, carding tracks and village music. Fortunately, there’s also the incredible Christmas square, the largest permanent Christmas retailer in the south, and the center of the pegfrege holiday industry. Since 1986, a small gift shop has become the ultimate Christmas market, with 43000 square feet of retail space, for the wreath and nativity scene all activities provide personalized decoration and lighting. Of course, Santa is at home all year.
Even 1,700 miles from the real world, does a town call itself the North Pole? Apparently not, because towns outside Fairbanks already know. The town’s founders had hoped that the name would be officially changed in 1949, attracting a toymaker eager to claim its products were made in the arctic. Alas, those dreams will never come true. Locals do our best to let the dream continue, however, gave up the Christmas decorations, decorated with red and white striped with everything, all the year round in the festival theme named most of the streets, and built a giant Santa Claus house shop icon a 42 feet high. Nick glass fiber, covering excellent boys and girls from all over the world.