Secretary sexton

Norma Audette Sexton 10:00 - 4:00 Evenings - Weekends & Holidays by appointment only.


You will find Wooster Cemetery the ideal resting place for your loved one, be it traditional in-ground burials of caskets, a mausoleum for above ground placement of caskets or ashes, Green Burials that promote a natural return of the body to the earth or the Cremation Garden that offers a scattering place for ashes allowing the family to visit and meditate.

Wooster Cemetery provides solace for the weary and grieving heart. It is quietly nestled in the midst of rolling hills, providing refuge for wildlife among the deciduous trees. Scenic and beautiful, rich in history with peaceful memories, the cemetery is comprised of 100+ acres and is in the heart of Danbury CT. Numerous memorials silently stand welcoming the walker, jogger, historian, and meditator to renew their spirits.

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It costs us precious time and money to inform lot owners of Our Annual Lot Owner’s Meeting. If you are a lot owner could you please click here to add your current email address information so we may contact you by email. Thank you for your help.

2023 Improvements

Price Lists - 8/1/2022


The Danbury Cemetery Association was created in November of 1850 as a result of a State law regarding cemeteries. The first officers were Frederick S. Wildman, President; Lucius P. Hoyt, Secretary; with 6 Directors:( Edgar S. Tweedy, George W. Ives laid out the design of the cemetery), Nelson L. White, S. A. Hurlburt, Henry Benedict, and Samuel C. Wildman. And so the journey began that brought us to the present cemetery of rolling hills and diverse landscapes, hosting a variety of religions and international ethnicity. It has also become a natural habitat fostering an array of animals and birds creating and ecological friendly "green area." read more...

Wooster Cemetery Events

Lot Owners Meeting - Cancelled

DCA 2021 Lot Owner Candidates


In 1776, David Wooster was appointed a major general in the militia of Connecticut in the American Revolutionary War. On April 27, 1777,
Wooster was attempting to head off General Tryon's advance in the nearby town of Ridgefield, Connecticut after the burning of Danbury. Wooster suffered a fatal wound when he attacked Tryon's forces.. Wooster's finals words were, "I am dying, but with a strong hope and persuasion that my country will gain her independence." On April 27th, 1854 was dedicated to the memory of General David Wooster who succumbed to a bullet wound on May 2, 1777 during the attack on Gen. Tryon's British troops that had burned 19 buildings of Danbury as suppliers for the patriots of the Revolutionary War read more...
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