Christmas Street in Taylorsville

If you really like Christmas lights, especially for FREE, you soul visit Christmas Street in Taylorsville (see directions below). This is a residential street where neighbors have come together to recreate the famous poem, “Twas the Night Before Christmas.”

Most people drive down the street (be sure to turn off your lights), but we preferred to park and walk. Either way, the Christmas lights are a lot of fun. There are probably a dozen houses on both sides of this cul-de-sac that participate. It is nice that it is a cul-de-sac because it is the perfect little loop.

The entire street is decorated and lit up.
The stockings were hung by the chimney with care....
All the stockings house had stockings all over their home, too!

Starting with the first house on the right (west) walk south. Each house has a sign that has part of the poem. The houses are elaborately adorned with lights and decorations that are supposed to match the line from the poem. The cool thing is every house on the street has really gotten in on the act. Some houses even have lights timed to music and almost all houses are draped from top to bottom with Christmas lights.

The beginning of Christmas Street in Taylorsville.
We like to walk the street, but driving is fun, too!
A house with lights set to music!
Some houses have lights set to music!
Our Favorite house!
This was our favorite house because it was so elaborate!

This free event is worth the drive, and has become a tradition for our family. We love Christmas Street in Taylorsville. There are two other Christmas Streets in Salt Lake County worth visiting: Christmas Street in Sugarhouse and Christmas Street in Magna.


Take 1-215 West toward the SLC airport. Exit on Redwood Road and head north. Turn left on 5400 South. Turn right on 3200 W. Take the 1st left onto Royalwood Dr. Drive a few blocks and you will see Christmas Street at approximately 3300 W. Royalwood Dr. There will be a million cars and a million lights. The actual Christmas Street is 3325 W in Taylorsville.

The last house on the street is the last line of the poem, of course!

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