36 Easy Halloween Wreaths
Candy Corn Wreath
Your Halloween front door decor just went from scary to sweet. Painted cones are the secret to this darling candy corn wreath. Secure foam cones together with pins (or use hot glue for paper cones), then add a festive black-and-white ribbon for a stylish finishing touch.
Emboidery Hoop Halloween Wreath
There's nothing spooky about this pretty succulent Halloween wreath from Pretty Providence. To make, use decoupage medium to adhere fabric to a sheet of cork. Center the inner ring of a 12-inch embroidery hoop inside the inner ring of a 14-inch hoop on the fabric-covered cork. Trace around the outside of both hoops and cut out the ring. Reassemble the embroidery hoops; hot-glue both boops to the cork-and-fabric ring, then hot-glue faux succulents to the wreath.
Easy Mummy Wreath
Create a spooky Halloween mummy wreath with just a few inexpensive materials! To make, cut muslin or cheesecloth into strips. Wrap fabric strips around the wreath form to completely cover, leaving about an inch of the form exposed. Cut a triangular strip of black tape. Place tape on uncovered part of the wreath form. Glue googly eyes to tape. Pull or wrap fabric strips to touch both edges of the tape. Dab hot glue on strips to secure.
Take My Hand Wreath
Halloween Twig Wreath
You'll need to head to the backyard to make this cheap Halloween door wreath. Once you've gathered your sticks, it's as simple as gluing them to a cardboard wreath form and adding stretched spider web and plastic spiders. We made ours for under $5!
Finding a stylish, not scary, witch door decoration can be tricky. Luckily, we have the perfect solution. This adorable door decoration stuffs festive fall mums in a witch-hat-shaped hanger. To get the look, halve a papier-mache witch hat, then trace the cone part of the hat onto cardboard. Cut out, fold, and hot-glue onto the halved hat. Paint all pieces with orange paint. Once dry, place a piece of floral foam in the hat's opening. Fill with silk flowers.
For the perfect blend of chic and chilling, opt for this burlap bat wreath. The bats lose a little of their fear factor to glitter, and spunky patterns dress up the ribbon.
Purchased from the store, Halloween front door decorations can be scarily expensive. But when DIY-ed, they're often budget-friendly. This colorful craft is made from a wreath-shaped cardboard cutout and spray-painted clothespins ($3, The Home Depot). Clip the clothespins to the form, then secure with a dab of hot glue. Clear polyurethane spray paint makes the wreath suitable for the outdoors.
This dollar store Halloween wreath starts with a roll of masking tape—and a pair of hands! Create DIY mummy hands, cover them with cheesecloth, and add them to a purchased grapevine wreath form. That's a wrap!
Black Hand Wreath
Halloween Wreath Trio
Felt Halloween Wreath
Floral Skull Halloween Wreath
Scary Spider Wreath
A bag of inexpensive plastic spiders and a plastic foam wreath are all you need to create a creepy-crawly front door wreath. Simply paint a wreath shape black and hot-glue the spiders to the wreath. And make sure to save space in the center for the mother-of-all: a big arachnid.
Crow Halloween Wreath
You don't need a lot of crafting skills, fancy tools, or even pricey supplies to make unique Halloween front door decorations. Here, a painted orange picture frame is embellished with a stick and faux crow. Simply glue them to the frame and hang your DIY Halloween wreath.
Embroidered Sifter Wreath
Part frightful, part formal, this skull-adorned wreath gets its stripes from overlapping strips of felt. You'll need about 50 each of 10x1/2-inch pieces of black and white felt. Use straight pins to secure to a 14-inch straw wreath form. Print the free skeleton image and coat with decoupage medium; let dry. Use skewers to attach it to the wreath and tie a bow with upholstery fabric for dramatic effect.
Spooky Monster Wreath
Go all-out with your Halloween house decorations.
Feathered Halloween Wreaths
Symmetry is a wonderfully simple decorating tool to guide you in creating a seasonally beautiful entryway -- at Halloween or any holiday time. Here, two black feather wreaths, accented with long lengths of shimmery silver ribbon, dress up the towering front doors. Whimsical --and not-too-spooky -- faux ravens beckon their own sort of welcome.
Webbed Window Covering
Turn a front door window into a spider's clever trap with black crafts tape. To make this scary Halloween door decoration, start with three long strips of tape. Create an off-center X shape with two pieces and use the third to cut across the middle of the X, dividing your glass window into six sections. Starting at the center, add tape strips to each section until a web starts to take shape.
Spider Web Halloween Wreath
A realistic spider spooks in this handmade web wreath. Create a simple spider web using a string and hot glue. Hang your finished black Halloween wreath on your front door and prepare for the screams!
Moss-Filled Halloween Wreath
Make a Halloween front door decoration that looks worn from years of spooky service. Hot-glue faux moss to a foam wreath. Tuck in a few bittersweet branches or seasonal leaves and hot-glue in place. Wire in a raven, mouse, or spider just off-center on the wreath; hang using a wide velvet or satin ribbon.
Embrace the spirit of the season with a simple gourd wreath.
Coffee Filter Wreath
Create your own spooky outdoor spiderweb planters from stretched and pulled cotton balls fitted over plants. Spell out a Halloween message with black foam letters attached to small dowels using adhesive before sticking them into the plant.
Halloween Planters and Pumpkins
Simple steps and easy-to-find materials transform planters, lanterns, and pumpkins into a scary-fun Halloween doorstep arrangement. Adhere cat eyes (search online for copyright-free images) with crafts glue to urn planters or other pots. Tuck twigs, leaves, or flowers into sand or plastic foam-filled planters. Cut pieces of orange cardstock to fit lantern panels and tape jack-o'-lantern face pieces (cut from black cardstock) to the orange pieces. Place them behind the glass panels to protect from wind and rain. Add a few pumpkins and voila: Doorstep masterpiece accomplished!
With a little witchcraft, you can set the stage for a spooky evening at your front door. Light a warm path to your door with luminarias and a lighted grapevine garland framing the doorway. Dangle a few faux bats and spiders near porch lights. Add black witch, cat, bat, and ghost silhouettes made of heavy paper to windows to increase the spooky ambience.