To create this colorful display, use a basket with a flat side, so it will lay flat against your door. We placed tulips in small glasses and surrounded them with wheatgrass (purchased from a health food store). For the "hatched" eggs: Crack an uncooked egg, rinse, dry and lightly spray shell with blue paint. For lettered eggs: Apply stick-on letters to colored plastic eggs, lightly spray with pearlescent white paint, let dry, then remove letters. Hot-glue eggs to ribbon, then hot-glue ribbon onto basket.
Hang basket with a ribbon on handle. (If your basket doesn't come with a handle, you can create one by wiring silk blooms to the basket.) Mist the grass periodically with water.
Make your own wreath using bundles of six or so twigs connected with twine. Hot-glue the bundles first, then use the twine to secure the ends. Add small bird ornaments to finish the spring look.
Look for a twig wreath (available at crafts stores) and bright artificial flowers to add spring flair to your door. Hot-glue flowers into the center of the wreath.
Decorate plastic eggs with washi paper or decoupaged fabric strips. Poke a hole with an awl, then string on wire for a bright note on the front door.
Repurpose a vintage watering can into a spring oasis. Set floral foam in the can to secure stems. Blown eggs and ferns create a tiny garden with multi-hued pink tulips as a background bouquet.
Turn your doorway into an enchanted garden with a homemade wreath. Wrap moss around a Styrofoam wreath and insert greenery with hints of flowers - we love using pale pink roses as accents.
Add a pop of purple color — as well as floral perfume — to your entryway with a lavender wreath. This wreath came from Willowfield Lavender Farm in Mooresville, Indiana.
Seasonal favorites fill this spring basket. White pussy willow buds complement dainty white tulips. To make a robin's nest: Crack an uncooked egg, rinse, dry and spray paint the shell a light blue. Hang basket with a ribbon on handle. Mist the grass periodically with water.
Transform an umbrella into a clever container for springtime trimmings. Tie ribbon around a closed umbrella, and fill the umbrella pockets with tissue paper. Craft a bird's nest with blown eggs, twigs and moss. Tuck in tulips and ferns to fill out the arrangement.
To make this spring door decoration, hot-glue lamb’s ear leaves (either fresh or artificial) to a plastic-foam wreath. Don’t forget to hide the sides of the foam ring with the felt-like leaves. Top with silk flowers for bursts of color, and hang with a pretty ribbon. This wreath also makes a great centerpiece.
Among the first signs of spring are the fuzzy buds of pussy willow. Choose pencil-thick branches with catkins showing their silvery fur. We bunched willow branches together and tied the bunches on a grapevine wreath base. Keep the branches out of water to prevent the buds from opening and becoming short-lasting blooms.
This woodsy wreath plays host to its own potted plants. Start with freshly picked or fallen twigs and bend them into a wreath shape (or use a purchased grapevine wreath). Use wire to attach small planters with ferns and other cascading plants.
Preserve your gardens' blooms with a wreath of dried botanicals. Our favorites flowers to dry include hydrangeas, peonies, roses and strawflowers.
Create a nontraditional spring wreath with a beach theme. Hot glue deer or Spanish moss to a twig wreath. Glue or wire seashells, starfish and other beach fare of various sizes around the wreath. Add dried flowers and small ornaments in coordinating colors to finish.
Hot-glue jelly beans hot-glued onto a wood initial (available at crafts stores) for a sweet hello on the front door. We coordinated jelly bean and ribbon colors so they pop against the yellow door.