SOLID WOOD EXTERIOR DOOR
If you would like to try something different than the usual autumnal wreath, these giant timber tags are a unique twist. Cut plywood into pieces that look like tags and drill a one-inch hole at the very top region of the timber. Trace the words that you want on every piece and discuss them. To protect the final piece, paint a coat of polyurethane.
Take mini pumpkins, spray paint them white, and compose letters on them. When dry, add a stick to the base of each one so you can easily attach them to the wreath. To create the miniature pennant banner, cut triangles from burlap and join with twine. Once you insert the pumpkins and banner to your grapevine wreath, glue moss to add a finishing touch.
A fall or Thanksgiving-themed entryway does not need to be a deluge of crimson and orange hues. Employing colors and accents is subtle, yet still festive. This wispy wreath made from branches and wood chips features a warm tone, whereas silver-colored planters include some shine. And no fall porch is complete without pumpkins--these wicker pumpkins do the trick (and may be redeemed following year).
This dramatic swirly wreath appears like it was picked directly from the forest. All you want to dress up a standard wreath are a few fake berry branches, leaves, pumpkins, floral wire, and glue.
A harvest-themed front porch functions from early autumn to Thanksgiving. Even the leaf-covered wreath's various colours draw the attention towards the front door.
Turn your front door into a lively, welcoming spot for this banner and chalkboard hint. For your banner, all you need are different coloured pieces of felt and double-fold bias tape. And if you are not an expert seamstress, you can paste all the bits instead of sewing them together. Produce the sign by acquiring a strip of chalkboard frame and gluing ribbon to the back to easily hang from the door.