This maze is in honor of the beloved tradition of decorating the Christmas tree. The Christmas tree almost didn’t make it to America because the Puritans didn’t approve of them. We can thank the German immigrants for bringing the traditional with them to the new world.
The origin of the Christmas tree dates back to the ancient Egyptians and Roman’s winter solstice celebrations. The Christmas tree as we know it is credited to the 16th century German Christians. Legend has it that the Protestant reformer Martin Luther was the first to add candles to the trees but that’s debated.
In the eighteen hundreds Pennsylvania German immigrants introduced the Christmas tree to America. Most Americans thought the trees to be peculiar and some felt it was Pagan. It wasn’t until Queen Victoria was shown with a Christmas tree that the tradition caught on. It’s been a staple in American’s houses ever since then.
This is the third Christmas tree maze I created. Last year I made an artificial Christmas tree and a real tree maze but I wasn’t satisfied with either maze so this is a redo. Below is last year’s mazes and I had fun creating it but felt I could improve.
Below is the color test I created while developing this year’s Christmas maze. Also, below is the maze in progress. I always draw the mazes in pencil and then fill in with marker and colored pencil.
I’ve been asked before to post my mazes without the colored pencil so that people can choose to color the maze themselves or navigate easier. Below is the link to this maze without color if that’s your preference. I’d love feedback if this is something people enjoy or not.
If you have an idea for a maze I’d love to hear about it. Additionally, if you just have some feedback you’d like to share please let me know via email ( ) or social media (, ).
If you are a game lover and are looking for something fun to do with your friends check out my review of the Hunt A Killer Murder Mystery game. My wife and I love shows like Dateline and 48 Hours and this was a really fun activity to do with friends. Here’s my review if you would like to check it out.
If you like our work and want to show your appreciation please consider donating with the link below. We would like to keep these mazes free but there are costs to keep the website functioning. If you enjoyed these mazes please consider donating any amount to help.
Feel free to print or reproduce the puzzles for personal, church, school or institutional use. If you need puzzles or mazes for your small-to-medium circulation newspaper, or you would like to purchase puzzles or mazes for a book, periodical, app or website please contact me.
This page contains affiliate marketing links. If you decide to make a purchase from one of my links, I may receive a commission or credit at no additional cost to you. For more info, please read my affiliate disclosure policy.
2 thoughts on “Christmas Tree Maze Part Two – Free Printable PDF”
Oh how beautiful! I love the details in the Christmas lights and the gift wrap. I am always in awe of your amazing talent. Thanks for linking up. I hope you had a wonderful Christmas. Cheers to all great things in the new year!
Thanks for the feedback and the nice comments. Happy holidays