Primitive Candy Cane Bowl Fillers
Primitive candy cane bowl fillers are easy to make. They even look great hanging on the tree! Keep reading for the step-by-step tutorial.
My theme this year for Christmas is handmade with the primitive look.
And today I’m going to show you how to make primitive candy cane bowl fillers. Or in my case, truck fillers!
Primitive candy cane bowl fillers don’t have to be limited to just bowls. They also look great hanging on the tree or on cabinet doors. Or you can place them on gifts!
The possibilities are endless with these easy to make candy canes.
How to Make Primitive Candy Cane Bowl Fillers
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What you need:
- Plastic candy cane ornaments (I got mine from Dollar Tree. There are 6 in a pack for $1, making them about 17 cents apiece.)
- Fabric scraps
- Embellishments, such as ribbon, jute, buttons, etc.
- Hot glue
Cut a long strip of fabric, long enough to wrap around the candy cane ornament.
I started at the end of the candy cane opposite from where the curve is to make it easier to wrap.
Put a dot of hot glue on the tip of the candy cane and wrap the fabric strip over it, covering the end.
Then start wrapping the fabric all the way around the candy cane until you get to the other end. Add another dot of glue to that end and wrap the fabric over just like you did in the beginning.
Make two of these.
Next, lay one of the candy canes on top of the other one and hot glue them together.
Finally, add the embellishments.
For my primitive candy cane bowl fillers, I tied a piece of jute and a different color fabric scrap around the middle of them. I topped them off with a primitive-looking button.
Finally, I tied jute around the candy canes into a bow and added a button to the center of the bow.
Primitive candy cane bowl fillers are so easy to make and quick, too! The part that takes the longest is cutting the fabric. But it’s so worth it because they are so pretty!
I plan to make more with green homespun fabric so I can hang sit them all around my home for Christmas.
This year I’ve just loved everything homemade, especially when it comes to Christmas. Homemade ornaments just mean so much more than store-bought.
Do you have a favorite handmade Christmas ornament?
Have you ever made fabric-wrapped candy canes? Will you be making these primitive candy cane bowl fillers this year?