Farmhouse Burlap Christmas Ornament made with items you likely have hiding around the house. Um, yes, please!
I have a love of all things farmhouse, vintage, and rustic charm, especially rustic Christmas ornaments. Couple that with a love of homemade and frugal and I’m happier than our hogs in a mid-summer mud hole. If you’ve never watched hogs play in a swimming pool filled with mud, you’re missing out.
As part of our Hand Made Christmas Challenge (click here and get yourself signed up pronto) I wanted to make some new Christmas ornaments using items I had on hand. Because a homesteader always has canning lids, bands, and burlap on hand, these darling ornaments were born.
You can watch our live tutorial here and some variations for your rustic burlap ornament making! Make sure to follow and like our Facebook page for weekly free training.
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Resources for Burlap Christmas Ornament:
Used canning lids (or new but this is a great project for used canning lids)
Burlap (I save burlap gift bags or scraps to use for this project)
Craft Paint ( black acrylic is what I used for this project)
Stencils (I’ve had these stencils for 3+ years and reuse them for the floral or leaves)
White mini garland (I got mine from Michael’s last year, but here’s a similar green garland online)
How to Make Farmhouse Burlap Christmas Ornament
You can create a word like I did, or use an initial for family members or friends.
These make darling burlap Christmas tree decorations, but I’m thinking they’d be cute on a wreath or garland as well.
Are you planning on making a DIY Farmhouse Burlap Ornament now? I’d love to see it! Want more Hand Made Christmas fun? Make sure to sign up here for our FREE Hand Made Christmas Challenge and Series!
Melissa K. Norris inspires people's faith and pioneer roots with her books, podcast, and blog. Melissa lives with her husband and two children in their own little house in the big woods in the foothills of the North Cascade Mountains. When she's not wrangling chickens and cattle, you can find her stuffing Mason jars with homegrown food and playing with flour and sugar in the kitchen.