Posts in "Featured"

Thanksgiving Mini Arbor Centerpiece And Foraged Flowers


If you would like a unique display for your Thanksgiving table, consider making my miniature birch arbor centerpiece, filled with foraged flowers, fruits and vegetables.

The centerpiece is easy to make and is affordable but it looks like you spent hundreds of dollars on it.



I came across a sidewalk full of fallen birch tree branches that someone was throwing away.

Apparently, these homeowners have never shopped at Michael's or they would have known that these birch branches were valuable!

People actually pay for this type of "yard refuse!"


The moment I saw the beautiful white branches, I had an immediate vision for them as a whimsical miniature arbor, complete with twinkling light roof.



The project was presented on the Home & Family show in a segment with host, Cristina Ferrare where we put together a holiday tablescape.



Watch the video of the segment and enjoy the instructions and project and behind the scenes photos below.




  • 8 birch tree branches (1/4"-inch diameter and smaller)
  • Assorted Birch tree twigs

  • LED battery operated twinkle lights

  • 4 bricks of Oasis Floral Foam

  • 4 square wood planters with plastic liner

  • waterproof foam glue

  • Quick Dip flower hydrating solution

  • Quake Hold- museum putty

  • wired twine in natural color

  • Assorted flowers, wild berries, seed pods from neighborhood plants

  • Assorted jewel-tone colored fruits and vegetables

  • floral wire


Holiday Centerpiece

Hosting a holiday dinner & looking for a unique centerpiece? Shirley Bovshow's " Garden World Report Show" has the perfect project! For more great DIYs, tune in to Home & Family weekdays at 10/9c on Hallmark Channel!

Posted by Home & Family on Saturday, November 14, 2015





Cut four birch tree stems the same size.

These will be your "arbor columns."

Since this Thanksgiving centerpiece is a custom made project, make the arbor in scale with your table.

The rule of thumb is that your centerpiece should not be too tall that it blocks you from seeing the person across the table.

The arbor is very open and airy, so height is less of an issue.





Float four bricks of Oasis floral foam in water that has been conditioned with flower food.

Don't force the bricks down in the water.

Allow them to sink naturally as they soak up the water.

This will take a few minutes.





Start building your arbor structure by inserting four birch branches in floral foam, creating your vertical columns and horizontal beams.

Reinforce the foam hole where branch is inserted with foam glue.

I found a small, 12" x 12" wood platform on sale at Joann's for four dollars that looks like a deck, so I added it to the design.


The Oasis floral foam is placed in low wood planters, lined with plastic.

It is ready for the flowers and other materials.




Use "Quake Hold," or, museum putty to secure the branches to each other.

Bind the stems afterwards with a wired twine in a natural color.




Now that the arbor is built and LED battery operated lights installed on the roof, it's time to do some floral design!


I recommend that you use a "floral hydrating solution" such as "Quick Dip" to condition flower cuttings that you have foraged.

The solution helps to "clear" and clean out your flowers water-way so that it can draw up water efficiently.

Commercially prepared flowers are usually conditioned for you before you buy them.

With Quick Dip, I was able to condition even flowering woody plants like bougainvillea for my centerpiece!




Some of the foraged plants in this centerpiece include flowers or fruit from the Koelreuteria bipinnata tree,  silver dollar Eucalyptus leaves, thistle, amaranthus and bougainvillea.

I purchased a dozen red dahlias and garden roses to fill in.

One of my favorite design approaches is to add fruit and vegetables to a flower arrangement.

I cut a white radish in half to reveal it's ruby pink flesh.



I also added kohlrabi, striped pink beans, plums, green pears and radicchio.



Jewel tones abound in this Thanksgiving centerpiece by Shirley Bovshow



Thanksgiving tablescape with brown tablecloth, two-color- napkins in eggplant and linen with gold trim and sage green ribbon by Cristina Ferrare.

An oak branch with acorns attached adorn as napkin holders.


Sage green water goblets are inverted and used as candle holders.



Melaluca tree bark makes a rustic placecard holder.

What more can you ask for?

Everything is practically free!


Basic cost for materials including floral foam, lights and planter starts at $30.

If you find most of your flowers and branches in your yard, you will save lots of money.




Close up of oak stem with acorn attached, with Melaluca tree flower, red liquid amber tree leaf and sage green ribbon.

Looks gorgeous against the eggplant and linen towels.


Cristina printed out names for the placeholders, antiqued them,and glued them to the Melaluca bark.



Side view of Thanksgiving tablescape with arbor centerpiece.




I'm very happy with the Thanksgiving centerpiece.

I hope you like it too and are inspired to create and design outside the box!



I started a trial for the UC Verde drought tolerant lawn in 2009 to see how it would grow and thrive in my very dry Los Angeles climate.

redwood soil conditioner mulch

Redwood soil conditioner

These are the claims made by the developers of the UC Verde drought tolerant lawn.


"Here's what sets UC Verde apart from the tall fescues and bermuda grasses:"

  • UC Verde grass uses up to 70-80% less water than common fescues and other popular varieties!

  • UC Verde grass grow is a slow grower and can be mowed every 5 to 6 weeks instead of weekly!

  • UC Verde is virtually pest and disease free so pesticide use should be nil to nothing!

  • UC Verde is low on the pollen scale – good for allergy sufferers.



  1. It's true that the UC Verde lawn uses 70 to 80% percent less water than common fescues, but in very hot, dry climates, it needs more water to stay green
  2. It's true that UC Verde grass is a very slow grower and can be mowed every 5 to 6 weeks, I never mow it because I like the "natural" look.
  3. I haven't found any fatal pests or diseases in my UC Verde lawn during the past 6 years. It's still alive.
  4. UC Verde is not a pollen problem for my family, not sure how it would affect REAL allergy sufferers.


uc verde lawn interplanted with ornamental grasses in order to add a more lush, green look to the lawn in los angeles  


I appreciate the very natural, green to slightly faded green color of my UC Verde lawn.

That said, it isn't the most colorful lawn I've ever seen and my husband is bothered by this.

He wants to rip it out all together because he dislikes the "ochre" colored lawn in winter.




The UC Verde lawn was at it's peak of beauty in it's third year.

My guess is that if I had fertilized the lawn, I could've maintained a more green color.

I don't want to fertilize my lawn, so I am living with the results of very little effort.


To mitigate the lack of green color in the UC Verde lawn, I've inter planted a variety of green, low water, clumping ornamental grasses and bulbs.

My lawn looks like a meadow and I really like this style.

It's not for everyone, husband included.


UC Verde drought tolerant lawn planted in the crevices between stepping stones in landscape designer, Shirley Bovshow's Los Angeles yard edenmakers blog

Neighbors often compliment my "meadow," and I find my lawn to be extremely attractive!


Read my  other UC Verde lawn trial blog posts.

Do you have any questions for me regarding the UC Verde drought tolerant lawn I planted in my Los Angeles garden?


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Watch my weekly gardening segments on the Home and Family Show on the Hallmark channel, weekdays at 10 am pst/ct

Common Poisonous Plants Brought Indoors For Winter: Pet Alert!


There are some common garden plants that end up indoors for the winter that are not your pet's best friend!
As a matter of fact, these plants pose a health risk to your dogs, if they happen to eat them.


Even if your dog isn't a plant nosher, you should still be vigilant about the plants that enter your home during the fall season.

Many dogs are less active during cold weather making them prone to boredom, which can lead to a curious pallet.

The boxwood topiary in the living room suddenly looks like a lollipop to an undiscerning dog and he may take a bite!


I teamed up with animal behavior expert, Laura Nativo on the "Home & Family"  show recently to discuss common poisonous plants that are brought indoors for the winter that pet owners should be aware of.



Laura addressed the animal behavior component while I delved into the specific plants and an indoor design strategy to keep pet and plant away from each other.



Some plants that can be harmful to pets include:




This popular tropical plant must be brought indoors in cold winter areas in order to survive the season.

All parts of the Sago palm are poisonous if eaten, but the seeds contain the most toxins.

The Sago palm is responsible for hundreds of pet poisonings every year, keep it away from your dog!






All varieties of the Hedera helix family of plants are toxic to pets.

These draping plants are a popular holiday plant and their cascading form brings them dangerously close to your dog.





Tell me it isn't so!

Chrysanthemums, or "mums," are a classic autumn plant.

Did you know that mums produce a naturally occurring insecticide called, "pyrethrins?"

This chemical targets insects but it can also harm your dog.




Another quintessential fall and holiday plant to keep away from your dog is holly.

Holly leaves and berries contain natural caffeine and saponins which create a foamy, soap-like substance.

And by the way, have you noticed the sharp points in the leaves?

If you have, you still have your eyes intact.

Make sure your dog does too, keep them away from holly!




The colorful flowers of this popular gift plant is a welcome sight in winter, just keep it out of your dog's mouth.

Kalanchoe produces a natural steroid hormone that affects the cardiovascular system, if eaten.


Take a look at some more toxic plants you may have in your backyard:  "Common Poisonous Plants: Protect Kids and Pets!"

Visit for extensive list of toxic plants for dogs and cats.



If you want to avoid any accidental plant ingestion, don't bring any plants indoors.

Another option is to select one room in the house that can supply both bright light as well as darker light in same room.



Consolidate your over-wintering plants onto a table and place it behind a dog "X-pen" or gate so the dog can't enter the plant area.

You can fit many plants in a small space if you use the walls and other levels.




Hang plants from the wall or ceiling or place inside bird cages to isolate from your pet.

The plants will look beautiful and your pet won't be able to get to them!






Home and Family 4020 Final Photo Assets

Cristina Ferrare and Laura Nativo hold Chihuahua puppies in foreground, Shirley Bovshow and Suzanne Browning in the background.

These puppies are available for adoption!


How do you keep your plants and pets away from each other?


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Watch my weekly garden segments on the Emmy nominated, "Home & Family" show on the Hallmark channel, weekdays at 10 am pst/ct.







FERNS 101: Basic Care, Facts and Varieties


If you have a fern in your garden, you are the steward of a pre-Jurassic period plant!

Fossil records indicate that ferns evolved as the first vascular terrestrial plants over 300 million years ago.

Ferns have outlived dinosaurs, the great civilizations of man, and flourish in the wild in great numbers with no threat of extinction.





I'm so impressed with these plants that the more I learn about ferns, the more I love them.

There are thousands of fern species today and a number of them are suitable as house plants.

Unfortunately, many people have issues keeping these robust plants alive.



I'm here to guide you.


My latest gardening segment on the Home & Family show was on "Ferns 101," where I covered basic fern care and showcased a few new varieties.

Below is an informal transcript of questions and answers from my garden segment and lots and lots of photos for you to enjoy.




Ordinary plants will flower and bear seed from which a new plant is born.

A seed is basically a "fertilized plant embryo in a dormant state."

A seed is the product of male/female plant reproduction, with all the "hanky panky" already completed.

Just add water and watch it grow!


Not so for ferns.

Ferns do not grow from seeds; they "evolve" from the action of spores.

The fern's lifecycle involves two generations of plants that give rise to the fern plant as we know it.





Have you ever seen little black or brown dots on the backside of a fern frond and thought it was a pest or disease?

Far from it.

These little dots are called "sori" and they contain hundreds of spores.


A simple way to describe spores is that they are a couple of steps behind on the reproductive work of the seed and have to play "catch up."

A fern drops a spore in the ground, giving rise to an independent tiny plant called a gametophyte.


The gametophyte is charged with the job of actually creating the very male and female parts within itself needed to procreate and produce yet another life: the sporophyte!


Stay with me.


If the male part within the gametophyte's cells fertilizes the female part, it gives birth to a plant organism called a sporophyte.

We're finally there!


The sporophyte then grows into the lovely fern plants that we are familiar with. 

Wow, that takes me back to high school biology!

If you want to read more about the lifecycle of the fern with all the scientific terms and processes I left out on purpose, here's a link.


Another cool fact about ferns that distinguishes it from other plants is the function of the fronds.

The fronds, or leaves, are responsible for both photosynthesis AND reproduction.




I brought some common ferns that many people at home may be familiar with.

Notice the different frond styles, textures and colors.

There are infinite differences in ferns. Some ferns creep and grow like vines, others grow small or large tufts, while others grow trunks and are tree-like!

Let's take a look.






Australian tree fern is a slow growing fern that can reach 20 feet tall and 10 feet wide.

As a house plant, it would take many years for it to grow this large.





Another handsome tree fern is the New Zealand tree fern, seen here to the right of the Wardian chest.

The dark, large forrest green leaves create a beautiful shadow on walls.




Sword fern has erect fronds that look nice in the rectangular profile of this window box.


button-fern-in glass-terrarium-edenmakers-blog-shirley-bovshow


The Pallaea "button fern" has delicate, round, button-shaped leaves that should be enjoyed up close.

The terrarium planter helps seal in moisture so that it doesn't dry out.



Button fern in foreground and hanging Boston fern in background.




I placed the leather leaf fern and lace fern close to each other by design.

Grouping ferns helps them to maintain a higher moisture level.

Notice that I also placed the pots on top of a bed of gravel.

The gravel holds water that contributes humidity to the ferns.





A young lace fern (Woodwardia f.) stays moist and happy in the Victorian-style Wardian chest.





The Blechnum fern bears fertile leaves, with spores, and sterile leaves without spores.

These are called "dimorphic" fronds.




Fern collectors are always looking for new cultivars with interesting details.


Here are some from Plant Delights, a specialty plant mail order company.

Many of these new introductions come from Japan, China, India and Hawaii.


fern display with new cultivars from plant delights including ferns from asia


I planted the ferns in an assortment of different containers that had an aged look.

The closest one to the left is a broken finial from my garden.




This graceful fern is called “Mama Mia” (Woodwardia o.) and is slow growing to 4 to 6 feet.

As it continues to grow, the glossy fronds are topped with small plants that you can propagate! 




This bi-colored gem is actually not a fern.

'Beni Kujaku' is a Selaginella that is sometimes called peacock fern because of its lacy, cut leaves.

Beni Kujaku has a rosette form with a cup-like shape and is a deep green and maroon color.

This plant will stay small and look great in a container!




'Mt. Haleakala' (Adiantium) is a rosy maidenhair fern that will grow into an attractive 1-foot tall x 1-foot wide clump with fronds that emerge rosy red.

The spores on 'Mt. Haleakala' grow along the edge of the leaves, creating a curled effect.

As you may guess, this Adiantium is from Hawaii.




Hokaido-gem-asplenium-fern-plant-delights-shirley-bovshow-antique-white-planter-black pedestal-edenmakers-blog

'Hokaido Gem' (Asplenium) is a clumping birds nest fern with long, tongue-like strappy leaves.



'Taiwanese Tongue' fern (Pyrrosia polydactyla) will grow to 1-foot tall x 1-foot wide and boast a textural clump of velvety five-fingered dark green leaves.



Lighting and watering habits are two of the most important care practices that impact indoor ferns.

While ferns are shade plants outdoors, often growing under the canopy of taller trees, ferns do need bright light indoors!

During the summer, a south-facing window may let in harsh sunlight that will scorch your fern leaves.

It's best to set the plants away from the window, but to keep them in a room that has natural light.

Pay attention to:

–Proper location – bright but indirect light, 60-75 degrees
–Use well-draining potting soil for ferns
–Water to keep soil moist but not saturated and mist leaves periodically
–Add room humidifier or group plants to slow evaporation.
–Fertilize with slow release granules in spring.




The main challenge with keeping ferns moist is that indoor air tends to be very dry and ferns prefer a humid ambiance.

Between keeping the soil moist and periodic misting, you will eventually learn how much water is best for your fern.

Too much water feels like dripping wet hair, when it actually should feel moist, like hair that is air drying!


Look for signs of too much water, like yellow leaves, wilting leaves, soil that has a bad smell and cut back.

Water and proper soil texture go hand in hand.

Soil should drain well so that water doesn't saturate it.



Shirley explains how to water ferns on Home & Family while Cristina Ferrare, Mark Steines listen.



I found this adorable little mister at the dollar store.





Watch my garden segment video about ferns on the Home & Family Show.

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I invite you to subscribe to my blog so you can receive notices of new blog posts, videos and TV appearances.


Frankincense and Myrrh: Do You Know These Plants?

garden designer expert shirley bovshow frankincense and myrrh home and family show hallmark channel see more at

December is a popular month for frankincense and myrrh.

Snowflakes start to fall and, suddenly, the legendary gifts from the wise men to baby Jesus as written in Matthew 2:11 are on everyone's lips!

It's ironic because many people don't even know what frankincense and myrrh are!

Do you?


I had the pleasure of presenting "Frankincense and Myrrh: Plants as Valuable as Gold" on the Hallmark Channel's Home & Family Show recently.


Below is a transcript of the questions and answers as presented on the show.


(Please excuse the incomplete article).

I would appreciate it if you would subscribe to my blog so that you can be notified when the article is posted!
This should be in the next day or two.


Thanks for visiting EdenMakers!




DIY Vintage Tabletop Christmas Tree From Common Noble Fir


This year, I was itching for a different look for my Christmas tree.

At first I was thinking I would flock my Christmas tree (since we always have a green tree), but then I came across an old illustration of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert with their children around a tabletop Christmas tree circa 1845.


"If only I could create a Victorian Christmas tree," I thought.

I had a feeling it would make a great TV segment, too.



This is the "segment pitch" I sent to my producers on Home & Family for creating a vintage, tabletop Christmas tree.


I loved the look of the open branched tiers that created large gaps in between levels so you could see the ornaments well.

An elevated tree is also a practical idea for keeping my dogs away from the Christmas tree.


I made a decision!

This year I would have a "Victorian-style" Christmas tree!


The only problem was, I couldn't find any trees that looked like this at any of the tree farms or garden centers.


Actually, I did find one source online for "Silver Tip firs," but a 4-foot tree cost close to $100!

There were also plenty of fake Christmas trees that could be fashioned to this style by bending branches, but that's not what I wanted.


So, as they say, "Necessity is the mother of invention," and I set off to design my own vintage Christmas tree by custom pruning and cutting a Noble fir tree I bought off the lot.




A hallmark of the vintage tree style is to hang large beautiful ornaments from each level that can be seen in their full glory.

Sturdy tree stems are a must!

This ruled out any of the weak-limbed Christmas trees such as Douglas fir or pine.

I set my sights on Noble and Nordmann fir trees which were in good supply in my area.



After finding the perfect Noble fir specimen, I made a design plan and dove in!


I presented "Vintage Style Tabletop Christmas Tree From Common Noble Fir" on the Home & Family show where I shared the technique.




Landscape and garden designer Shirley Bovshow demonstrates how to create a vintage tabletop Christmas tree from a common Noble fir to Cristina Ferrare and Mark Steines on the Home & Family show!


Below is a loose transcript from the show, detailing the steps for making your own tabletop Christmas tree in the vintage style!

Good luck and please ask questions in the comment section below!




-Christmas trees of all sizes are elevated on tables.

-The table has decorative elements in addition to the tree, including a silver or porcelain tea pot, gifts, and candles, creating a hospitality vignette.

-Christmas tree has a series of odd numbered, evenly spaced, tiered, horizontal branches with a visible main trunk.

-Candle style lights instead of string lights since electrical Christmas lights weren't produced until the late 1800's.

-Silver tinsel. In the 1800's, silver tinsel was made from real silver!




-3-5-foot Noble fir or other strong branched tree 

-Display table

-Sharp pruners


-Brown paint to camouflage cuts in trunk

-Floral wire for connecting branches, closing gaps between branches, and reinforcing branches for heavy ornaments

-Stepping stool

-Wilt Pruf, an anti-dessicant for keeping your Christmas tree fresh for extended period.





Before you begin cutting, make sure to set your tree on the display table that you plan to use.

This will give you the proper perspective and vantage point while cutting.


Don't place your Christmas tree on the floor unless you plan on displaying it on the floor!   

When a tree is placed on a table, you see the underside of the higher tiers so it's important to see how the trimming looks from below.   


1. Place Christmas tree on a lazy susan on top of the table to make trimming easier.

2. Look at tree from all sides and find the best side for the front.



3. Open the branches to locate 4-5 "crotch branches" that radiate from main trunk and make a unified circle tier or wreath shape.





4. Starting from top, outline your tiers with twine.

5. Step back and review outline, make adjustments.

6. Start trimming extraneous branches outside of your outlined area, starting from top to bottom.




7. Clean main trunk of all needles and paint over cut marks on main trunk with brown paint to camoflauge.



Step back periodically to assess the branch tiers and make sure you cut off branches that are sticking up and above the outlined tier, or hanging below it.

Use green wire metal to troubleshoot and tie branches to close up a gap within a tier and to reinforce weak branches for heavy ornaments.

I always spray my Christmas trees with Wilt-Pruf to keep them looking fresh throughout the holiday season.






Start by decorating from inside the tree beginning with large, heavy ornaments working from top to bottom.


The Noble fir's branches are strongest near the main trunk and become thinner at the tips.

Remember to step back and look at the balance of all your decorations every few minutes.



Add draping garland in the middle and experiment with different styles.




I designed a "chandelier" effect with my pearl and glass garland as well as a "necklace" effect on another level.


Place battery-operated candle lights on tips of branches and secure with metal wire.

I found some at Walmart for 1 dollar each.

Placing the candles will be a challenge as they are heavy.

Using 22-guage floral wire, reinforce the stems from underneath where you plan on placing candles.

Add tinsel last using as little or as much as you dare!




Watch my TV segment on Home & Family show, then take a look at the photo gallery below!




Enjoy these photos of the finished Christmas tree as seen on the Home & Family show!



Vintage, Victorian-style tabletop Christmas tree by Shirley Bovshow




A beautiful angel tree topper is a perfect fit for this vintage-style Christmas tree.




Glitter red bird ornament and swaths of gold ribbon, pearl garland and silver tinsel.



Big, bold red and gold swirled ornament




Battery-operated candlestick Christmas tree lights are held in place with wire and gold garland tied around each base.





Old-fashioned angel statue draped in rich velvet is part of the vintage Christmas tree tabletop vignette.




Closeup of gold, red, glass and pearl ornaments.


What do you think?
Want to create your own vintage tabletop Christmas tree?

I'm here to help you.




Merry Christmas friends!



Plantas Decorativas Para Halloween: “Planta Devoradora de Hombres”

Uno de los artes de Halloween más fáciles que he hecho tiene que ser el "La planta devoradora de hombres" que presenté recientemente en el  "Home & Family Show," programa del canal Hallmark.





Este arte de la planta de Halloween es gratificante porque puede hacerse con muchos materiales re-asignados que pueden encontrarse fácilmente en el patio o garaje.

Las plantas  parecen que son del culto del clásico, " La Tienda de los Horrores."





"La planta devoradora de hombres" fue diseñada por Dave Lowe, el talentoso director de arte del show y es parte de su "plan maestro de Halloween” diseñado para el frente de la casa.

Cuando Dave me explicó el proyecto, quede gratamente sorprendida y me dije, "Genial."

Los pasos son sencillos, y es algo familiar, ideal para involucrar a sus hijos en la decoración de Halloween.


De principio a fin, (no incluyendo la espera de  30 minutos para que la  espuma seque) el proyecto tomó menos de una hora para completarlo.

Una vez que tienes los materiales para una planta, haciendo otra docena no es gran cosa.

De hecho, yo pondría juntos un grupo de plantas monstruo en distintas alturas para el mejor efecto.




Estaba tan emocionada de presentar este arte de Halloween a la audiencia porque los resultados son muy impresionantes y la planta puede ser muestrada en una variedad de maneras.

Puede agregar los esqueletos a la planta o arañas y cráneos y  hacerla tan leve o macabro como te atrevas.




Una rama de arbol 

Una macetera

Espuma de insulasion {aislamiento} en spray

Una calabaza artificial

Pintura verde en spray o con brocha

Hojas de seda o de faux

Pegamento caliente

Un carver para disenar la calabaza

Toques decorativos como musgo, esqueletos aranas, huesos




1.Busque una rama de arbol que tenga una forma atractiva.

macetero-lleno-con-espuma-aislante-para-craft-de-halloween-plantas-monstros-de-shirley-bovshow-diseñadora de jardínes-edenmakers-blog


2. Busque un macetero, llenelo con la espuma  aislante y espere a que crezca y se endure antes de injertar la rama.

3. Dibuje una boca grande con dientes filosos a lo largo de la calabaza, el tallo debe formar parte de la parte posterior  de la cabeza.

4. Corte la boca con una navaja, recuerde sujetar la cabeza a lo largo para que el tallo quede atras.




5. Una la cabeza de calabaza a la punta de la rama y asegurela con el pegamento caliente.

6. Pinte las ramas y lo de afuera de la calabaza con de pintura verde.




7. Agregue las hojas al final de las ramas y aseguralas bien con pegamento caliente.

8. Con el pegamento spray la parte de la espuma que se ve y cubrala con musgo.

9. Agregue sus toques especiales.


Haga exprimentos con sus decoraciones de Halloween y exhibalos con orgullo.



Tiene preguntas para mi?


Deje un comentario y por favor comparta este atractivo proyecto con sus amigos.