Selfpackaging Cardboard Christmas Tree - M
About this deal
Keep in mind that to create one standing tree, you’ll need three flat cardboard trees of the exact same size.
So let's grab a paint stir stick, put some glue on the back side, turn it over, and press it onto the fabric. These 12 DIY cardboard Christmas tree crafts are just some of the wonderful things you can do with cardboard. If you're using very thin cardboard, you can probably skip this step and just crease your trees down the middle so that they can fold in half.We’ve updated the instructions to our infamous Makedo Christmas Tree - and this time around, we’re also working on a mini table-top version! Plus, it only took cardboard, paper and pencil/ pen, straight edge, box cutter or x-acto knife, scissors, flour and water to make wheatpaste (or glue), brush for spreading glue, and binder clips. So long as you have some left over boxes it should be able to blend in well with regular Christmas tree decor.
Guests can be as creative as they want with the pens and note cards you provide, with only the space on the tree and their own creativity as the limit.This means that I receive a small commission should you make a purchase via one of these links, at no additional cost to you. These cardboard Christmas trees are a must-try if you’re looking for a cheery project with a big payoff. Take that first layer of cardboard, place it on the fabric, and offset it a little bit because we need to tuck it in.
There are no instructions per say with this design but, with a little imagination I’m sure you can make it work!Although, this is a small design it could be scaled to make at multiple sizes; your imagination is the only limitation! Keep in mind that to create one standing tree, you'll need three flat cardboard trees of the exact same size.