Flower Guides

How To Make A Tulip Wreath

In this article, we will learn how to make a tulip wreath. A wreath is an excellent way of decorating your front door and bringing in the spring season. It can also be used as a gift for family, friends or even acquaintances.

How To Make A Tulip Wreath

Here is the complete process explained in detail on how to make a tulip wreath:

Step 1:

1. Cut a circle out of cardboard that is larger than the size you would like your wreath to be.

Step 2:

2. Cut tulip stems to about 6 inches long and arrange them in a circle on the cardboard, overlapping slightly.

Step 3:

3. Wrap a rubber band around the bottom of the stems to hold them together, then wrap floral tape from the bottom of the stems up to where they meet at the center of the wreath.

Step 4:

4. Continue wrapping floral tape around the wreath until it is completely covered with tape and all of the stems are secured together. If there are any gaps between stems, fill them in with some more tulip stems and wrap more floral tape over those as well until they are secure.

Tips for How To Make A Tulip Wreath

Here are 5 things to take care of with respect to how to make a tulip wreath:

1. You will need to gather tulip stems. Make sure the stems are fresh and green. They should not be wilted or dry.

2. Wrap the tulip stems together using floral tape or string, starting with the bottom layer of your wreath and working up to the top. Try to keep the overall size of your wreath as uniform as possible so that it looks balanced when it is done!

3. You can use a variety of materials for your wreath base, including straw, dried grasses, pine needles and even moss! Use whatever you have on hand!

4. Once you have completed your tulip wreath, place it in a dark area where it won’t get too hot or cold for too long. A closet works well for this purpose. It is important that you don’t store them outside because they are susceptible to heat and moisture damage if not properly stored!


Interesting Facts About Tulips

Here are 5 things you should know about tulips:

1. Tulips are not native to the U.S.

Tulips were brought to America from Europe in the 1600s by settlers, and they have been grown commercially in this country since the late 1800s. The world’s largest tulip farm is located in Lisse, Holland, producing about 3 million bulbs per year. The largest producer of tulips in the U.S., however, is Michigan Bulb Company, which produces about 1 million bulbs each year for planting across America and Canada.

2. Tulips are very hardy plants that grow well in a wide range of soils and climates.

Tulips can grow just about anywhere as long as they have good drainage: they don’t do well in heavy clay soil or areas with poor drainage—if your garden has either of these traits, you may want to choose another flower instead (like daffodils). They prefer full sun but will tolerate partial shade;

they prefer rich loamy soil but will grow in sandy soil if it drains well; and they prefer cool weather but will tolerate heat as long as there is plenty of water available to them. Although tulip bulbs are planted at different times depending on climate zones, most should be planted between September 1st through November 30th for best results (check your local garden center for recommended planting dates for where you live). Some varieties are even grown indoors during winter months and then transplanted outdoors when spring arrives!

3. Tulip flowers usually last one day only—but that one day can be spectacular! The average life span of a tulip bloom is just 24 hours—but what a beautiful 24 hours it is! Most tulips bloom into lovely pastel shades of pink and yellow, although some varieties produce orange or purple blooms; no matter what color your tulip blooms turn out to be though, you can expect them to fade quickly from their vibrant hues into shades of green before falling off the plant completely within days (this process is known as “breaking”).

In order to see your tulips at their peak beauty though, you’ll need to plant them where you can easily view them without having to walk too far (you won’t want to miss those first few hours!). If you’re planning on taking pictures or making a video recording of your tulip display though, consider placing your camera on a tripod so that it doesn’t move around while taking pictures; also make sure that everything else

The number of tulips needed for a wreath depends on the size of your wreath. A small wreath may only need 20 tulips, while a larger wreath may need 50 or more. Tulips are sold by the stem and you can easily determine how many stems you’ll need by multiplying the diameter of your wreath in inches by 2.5 (for example, a 12 inch diameter wreath would require roughly 30 stems).

How long will my tulip flowers last?

Tulips will last approximately 10-14 days depending on weather conditions and care. For best results, keep your tulips in water as long as possible after purchase to extend their life.

I have a wire frame tulip wreath that I would like to change the color of.

What paint do you recommend?


To make a tulip wreath with a wire frame, please see my tutorial on how to make a tulip wreath for instructions and tips. You can use any type of paint that is recommended for outdoor use.


– tulips (I used 7 red and 1 white)

– wire cutters or a rock to break the stems of the flowers


The tulip bucket wreath is made with a simple floral foam wreath form. I used a wire mesh floral form, but any form will do. You can get the floral foam at any craft store like Michael’s or Joann’s.

I started by covering my wreath form with green burlap ribbon. The burlap provides a sturdy base to attach the flowers and gives it that rustic look I was going for. Next, I added my tulips in different shades of pink and purple around the outside of the wreath.

On top of the tulips, I added some white hydrangeas and some greenery. My goal was to have it look like you were peeking through an open window into someone’s home where they had just thrown a party! I think it turned out pretty cute!

What supplies do you need to make this tulip bucket wreath?

If you don’t have everything on hand, here are links for where to buy them: