Decking a tree with colorful ornaments, candies, and bells is a yearly activity we all love to do during Christmas. Adding a touch of tranquility and mystic are angel ornaments that can be made with tons of scrap materials such as worn out fabric pieces, driftwoods, egg cartons, or bottle caps. Here are some creative ways that you can learn to beautify your decor.
As per the instructions, given in the tutorial, the cotton pads have to be folded exactly to make the angel-shaped ornaments.
This one is more of a paper cut-out with the help of a cereal box cardboard that the kids would love to make during their holidays.
An expression of love and celebration, the angel ornament would make a fabulous gift for weddings and birthdays.
Celebrate any special occasion decorating your house with beautiful ornaments to make it look unique.
Paint the ornament in pewter to get a nice glittery effect for the holiday season
Another interesting coffee filter craft to add an angelic effect to your Christmas tree. You can also hang a bunch of these ornaments outside your door.
The small lustrous angel ornament would surely make a sentimental gift for your loved ones.
The perfect decorating theme for the most joyous season of the year is right here. Pretty angel embellishments hanging freely amid the pinecones are something not to be missed.
With leftover fabrics and felt, your angel ornaments will look flamboyant and ready to hang on the tree.
Give a new life to dull-colored peg dolls at home with lots of paints, glitter, and ribbons. And of course, the adorable sleepy angels will perk up your decoration.
Speaking of a shimmering wedding gift for your friend, you can make it a bit more special with ravishing crystal beads. If you love displaying a birthstone or even your favorite Swarovski crystal, use it for the head.
It’s no secret that we love beads and sparkle so you would have a gala time threading them into lovely festive ornaments.
Toilet paper rolls are hardly going to run out of use for craft enthusiasts. Don’t you think the creation is extraordinary?
Give the traditional white ornaments a break and bring in some wire strands and a pair of pliers to create something unique for the big day.
Macaroni in different shapes can do complete justice to your tree ornament making project. In fact, at the first look, no one would believe it made from pasta noodles.
Forget paper and fabric for this DIY project. If you have collected lots of shells from your last seaside vacation, here is your inspiration.
You can translate the page and get detailed instructions about the DIY project.
Pottery enthusiasts can make a ditto with white polymer clay. You would know the mechanism of building ceramic models.
An ideal gift for your best friend’s baby shower, the crocheted angel is an overload of sweetness and love.
As visible from the picture, you can arrange all the materials and get along with your kiddos to whip out a cherubic angel.
Doesn’t it feel nice to have the singing angel trio dangling from the Christmas tree? It also makes an interesting holiday project for your kids.
As a remembrance, your little ones would cherish these moments for life after they grow up.
Use artificial flowers to make a lovely dress for your angel ornament. You need a bundle of twines to make the golden braid.
Your spray painting skills will be of great use to embellish the pinecone and wooden ball. Overall, you are going to fall in love with the resplendent creation.
As a festive decoration, you can vouch for the gorgeous ornament to light up your home.
This one is another project that throws light on recycling used things at your house. The smiling angels are going to melt your heart.
The rustic beauty of burlap is well reflected here as it does not display the conventional look of an angel.
A lacy paper doily adds beauty to the paper plate angels. Few strokes of paint do further justice to the ornaments.
So you must have already picked your favorite Christmas ornament for this year. You can add themes like snowman, penguins, and snowflakes to jazz up the decoration.
Published on November 3rd 2017 by Michelle Anderson