The collection is also a personal one. An extended family of palm-sized stick Santas made by her father occupies one shelf. A tole-painted candleholder Santa crafted by her mother rests on a piano.
Visitors in October might think Weeks has put her Christmas decorations up early to get in the holiday spirit. If they return in February, they might think she's been too busy to take them down.
Don't be fooled - Santa is here to stay.
"Most of the collection is up year round," said Weeks.
The true spirit of Santa can stand the test of time, she said, despite the uber-commercialization of marketers who've gang-pressed Santa into unwilling service as a product pitchman.
"There's a commercial on TV of a robot elf saying something about Santa in an electronic voice -- I'm thinking we have gone way over the top. To me, that kind of stuff is not Christmas and it's certainly not Santa.
"I definitely am sticking with the older traditional Santas and the old feeling about Santa. Santa to me means someone who is giving of himself. It somewhat relates with the spiritual sense of Christ giving of himself. Keeping the kindness and that spirit is what it means to me."
As for upside-down Christmas trees, a friend turned her on to them after seeing some at a year-round Christmas shop in Amish country in Berlin, Ohio. "I like it and it stays out of the way and you don't have to take up a lot of room in your house with the tree."
Which, of course, means more room -- on the tree and on the floor -- for the latest Santas that may have wandered into her house in the meantime.
"I have a lot of different trees I can do -- like a Victorian tree. But my Santa collection and some kind of quirky and funky ornaments are on this tree because that kind of goes, I think, with the upside-down Christmas tree."
Reach Douglas Imbrogno at doug...@cnpapers.com or 304-348-3017.