Fir growers say that Europeans will pay up to 20 percent more for their Christmas trees this year.
"The prices have gone up between 15 and 20 percent," Oestergaard said. "We haven't got the full picture yet but that is the trend."
The price hike "is good news for us because we are not losing money anymore," he said. "For years, it has been a bad business."
Denmark's roughly 4,000 growers fell about 9 million fir trees every year, of which about 85 percent are sold abroad, mostly to Germany, Britain and France.
The wholesale price for a Nordmann Fir, the most popular Christmas tree, ranges from 40 kroner (EUR5.40; US$7.70) to 300 kroner (EUR40 (US$57), depending on size and shape, Oestergaard said.
Denmark's relatively mild climate and soil composition have proven perfect for the slow-growing, symmetrical tree, which is native to the Caucasus mountains.
On January 15, it was reported that the Russian government began to develop sanctions against several officials at the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA)