DIY Projects & Crafts Wreaths How to Make an Asymmetrical Holiday Wreath Greet everyone who comes to your home with this wreath on the front door—it's embellished with evergreen boughs and vintage baubles in jewel tones. The fillable metal base can be changed with the seasons. By Martha Stewart Editors Martha Stewart Editors Facebook Instagram Twitter Website An article attributed to "Martha Stewart Editors" indicates when several writers and editors have contributed to an article over the years. These collaborations allow us to provide you with the most accurate, up-to-date, and comprehensive information available.The Martha Stewart team aims to teach and inspire readers daily with tested-until-perfected recipes, creative DIY projects, and elevated home and entertaining ideas. They are experts in their fields who research, create, and test the best ways to help readers design the life they want. The joy is in the doing. Editorial Guidelines Updated on May 6, 2020 Share Tweet Pin Email Photo: JANELLE JONES It's easy to make a wreath in any style. This fillable metal base—combining elements of the Himmeli-inspired geometric shape in a brass finish—can be decorated with fresh flowers, foraged evergreen branches, or small ornaments. We like both Terrain's Fillable Metal Wreath Base and Modlode Geometric Wreath. Hang it on the front door and swap out elements to change as the seasons do. For winter, we used evergreen boughs and vintage Christmas ornaments. For more ideas, scroll through our entire collection of holiday wreaths. What You'll Need Materials Fillable wreath base Assorted evergreens, such as pine, cedar, and juniper Christmas ornaments (Shiny Brite Mercury Glass Christmas Tree Ornaments, Christopher Radko Nostalgic Holiday Round Ornaments with Triple Reflector, 4") Pruning shears Floral wire Wire cutters Instructions Using pruning shears, cut the boughs of all evergreen varieties into 6-to-8-inch-long pieces. Lay a small bundle of greenery on the base, and wrap floral wire tightly around the stems three times. Do not cut the wire. Add another bundle, overlapping the previous one by half; wrap wire around the stems. Continue adding bundles until you reach the starting point. (For this wreath, we used sprigs of cedar and juniper, but you can use other evergreen cuttings.) Tuck wire under the form, secure with a knot, and cut using wire cutters. (Tip: We only filled half of our wreath base for a modern, asymmetrical look.) To hang ornaments, thread a 5-inch piece of 26-gauge wire through the loop and twist. Then wrap the other end around an evergreen stem.