Decorated Holloween house

The Best Spooky Halloween Wreaths + How to DIY Your Own

Even your front door can embrace spooky season.

Wreaths are so underrated. Seriously, putting a new holiday or seasonal wreath on the front door every few months feels kind of therapeutic. Don't believe me? Get yourself a seasonal wreath and see how you feel. October is right around the corner, so grab a Halloween wreath just in time for the 31st. It's a simple way to make a festive statement that definitely won't break the bank.

There was once a time when people were only excited over Christmas wreaths, heck, and even only Christmas trees. Halloween trees are a thing now (hey, they're actually pretty cool), so it only makes sense that Halloween wreaths are trendy as well. Not all Halloween decor needs to be spooky either...while we did find some fun options with witches and skulls, just a mix of the right colors and some pumpkins is all you need for a perfect way to honor the season of Halloween on your front door.

Whether you're hosting your own haunted house or just want to add some spooky decor to your home for trick-or-treat visitors, guests will love the extra fun and spooky touch added to your front door. Hop on the bandwagon and find (or make) your own spooky wreath. We've rounded up our favorite affordable Amazon picks below as well as some helpful links and ideas if you're crafty enough to try and make your own.

Wreaths for Spooky Season Front Door Decor

DIY Halloween Wreath Supplies

If you have front door wreath ideas, consider making your own. Get creative, y'all. Think of your favorite Halloween decorations, Halloween movies, and more as your make your own Halloween decor.

If you (or someone else) aren't too big on Halloween wreaths, consider making a fall wreath. Pine cones, burlap, greenery, gourds, maple leaves, and berry wreaths will help you create the perfect wreath for the autumn season.

Visit Walmart or Amazon for trending Halloween Costumes and more holiday decorations.

Editor's Note: Products featured on Wide Open Country are independently selected by our editors. However, when you buy something through our links, we may earn a commission.

This post was originally published on September 1, 2021. It was updated on Aug. 2, 2023. 

READ MORE: Why Are Orange and Black Associated With Halloween?