Americans across the country share their holiday baked goods

A family-owned cookie cutter company in Rutland, Vermont, hand-made 3 1/2 million cookie cutters in time for Christmas.
2:12 | 12/19/17

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Transcript for Americans across the country share their holiday baked goods
Finally tonight, every year, we ask for your one Ming maade in America under the tree, and you always answer. Hi, David. We just want to show you some of our favorite Vermont village products. Reporter: Greetings from Vermont, with Christmas now less than a week away. Vermont village organic apple cider vinegar and the applesauce. Their ideas and yours, pouring in tonight. Made in America! Cheers! Reporter: And the nicotras. Hi, David. We're from beautiful Staten Island, New York City. Reporter: Their gifts already wrapped. Lee sim's chocolate. Based right here in Staten Island. We think it's delicious. Reporter: Thanks for the idea. Merry Christmas. Reporter: Christine from new Jersey with her one thing. Firehook baked sea salt crackers. I think they're so tasty. Elves working hard in Michigan, founded in 1962. The work trucks, the workbench, even the kitchen sink made in America. Selling in Walmart for 55 years now, and still in demand tonight. 130 new hires across three factories. Made in America! Reporter: And then, the Christmas cookies. The toy soldier, the angel. Santa's reindeer. Even Christmas lights and the bow, all brought toe life. But how? We traveled to snowy Rutland, Vermont, to find out. Through winding hills, past those barns to find the Ann Clark cookie cutter company. Family owned. Most of my friends have asked me for years, why don't we just import the product from China? Frankly, that would have been a lot easier. I felt we could make the product better and more profitably here in the United States. Reporter: 45 workers hand making 3.5 million cookie cutters in time for Christmas. It's very busy this time of year. Reporter: But still smiling. Colleen on the job four years. Their most wonderful time of the year. Steel from Indiana, cut and welded into circles. Every wonder how they make the shapes? Watch as Colleen places the circle onto the mold. 13 stamps, five seconds, one perfect snowflake. Made in America! Five seconds for the perfect snowflake. I'm David Muir. I hope to see you right back here tomorrow. Good night.

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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