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Our Customers Like These Christmas Wreaths Best

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Swags & Garland
Christmas Wreaths
24 in. Genesee Wreath
(2 review)
22 in. Apple Berry Wreath
(1 reviews)
24 in. Pumpkin & Gourd Wreath
(1 reviews)
24 in. Mulberry Lane Eucalyptus Wreath
(1 reviews)
24 in. Golden Poinsettia Wreath
17 in. Morningstar Wreath
(2 review)
Country Pomegranate Wreath

What Satisfied Customers Are Saying

I love these!
By Pat from Tennessee on 11/11/2014
I just received the 2 wreaths that I ordered. They are wonderful! Love the 100 lights. Rather have more lights than having a cordless one. Shipped fast and the boxes will serve well for storing them. Just add a bow and it's good to go!
Nice wreath
By Ronald from Greenwich,CT on 11/9/2014
The wreath looks just like it did in the catalogue. It arrived quickly. I recommend it.
17 in. Give a Hoot Wall Basket
By Terryl from Woodstock, GA on 11/3/2014
It is made beautifully. Upon arrival nothing was disturbed or crushed inside the basket. I have had many compliments on this design.
Can't wait for Christmas
By Virginia from Rio Grande Valley, Texas on 10/16/2014
The wreathis big and full and beautiful. I am very glad I purchased it. It will look great on our front door.
Nice and full
By Cheri from ST PETE BEACH,FL on 10/9/2014
This wreath came fairly well fluffed up and almost ready to hang. It is very full and easy to decorate.
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History of the Wreath

In ancient times, the wreath was commonly known as a diadem, from the Greek word diadema, meaning "a thing bound around." It can be created from many items, such as various leaves, flowers, and fabric. Styles can range from ornamental display to head wreaths like those worn by the Greek and Romans.

Types & Uses

There are many types of wreaths with a wide variety of uses. It can be constructed in many sizes from small head worn wreaths to large display wreaths, such as those given as prizes for winning events. In ancient times, head wreaths were primarily used to signify royalty, athletic ability, military, or social standing. These eventually evolved into the jeweled crown as worn by royalty. Today, they are typically used as decorations during holiday seasons as adornments to symbolize peace, happiness, and prosperity. They can also be used as table centerpieces, welcoming decorations, or decor enhancements.


Most anything can be used to create a wreath. Leaves, flexible branches, dried flowers, blooming flowers, fabric, herbs, vines, and more can be crafted into beautiful bundled works of art. Combining different elements can add color, fragrance, and texture. Silk flowers or vines can also be used providing a lasting piece of bound decor. Other common materials used include evergreens, holly, hemlock, olive leaves, ivy, bay leaves, laurel, and mistletoe.

Pure Symbolism

In Ancient Greece, the wreath was given to Olympic champions as a trophy of their accomplishments. In religion, it represents a circular form offered meanings of everlasting life or family circle. When hung on a door, it symbolizes a welcoming greeting.

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