Spring Wreath Decor Ideas
The tradition of putting wreaths on doors and walls started in the seventh century B.C. when tree branches were used to crown the winners of the Olympic games. When precisely the wreath moved from the head to the entryway is obscure but the athletes most likely draped their crowns on their wall and it took off from that point. One of the most well known occasion decorations is the Christmas wreath. Christmas wreaths are held tight doors, windows, fences, gates, from the stairway with festoon or over the fireplace and used as centerpieces or appearance wreaths on the table. Homes or offices don’t seem festive during the Christmas season without this favorite decoration. Many people with second homes they don’t use during the Christmas season still ensure there’s a wreath on the entryway to share the spirit of the season with their neighbors.
Many people make their own Christmas wreaths using decorations of significance to them. A fledgling lover may decorate their wreath with small birds and different types of berries birds love like holly berries. A gardener may decorate their wreath with dried flowers like hydrangeas, fruits like apples or cranberries and blueberry or grape vines and twigs, all harvested from their own gardens. A lover of the sea may include seashells, clamshells, sea urchin shells and starfish to their wreath. These decorations are set in the balsam fir and pine boughs they have cut, sometimes from their own property. These wreaths make great important gifts to provide for friends and family. Fall wreaths are exceptionally mainstream. Autumn leaves can be used as a base. Twigs, vines and branches are used. Brilliant, burgundy consuming bush branches are beautiful. Include decorations all through the fall like small pumpkins and ghosts for Halloween and turkeys and small cornucopia type dried fruits for Thanksgiving.