For a winter wedding with an all-white color scheme, go with this branch wreath featuring pip berry garland woven throughout.
When you picture a classic greenery wreath, you're probably thinking of one made from boxwood (it's one of the most popular wreath components). This particular wreath also has white tea leaf.
Not only are wreaths pretty to look at, they can also greet your guests with light, wonderful scents. Herbal wreaths smell lovely, but not overpowering. This one uses bay leaf and rosemary. After the wedding, you can hang it on your own front door or entryway.
Magnolias and magnolia leaves have such a rich tradition as decor in Southern weddings. This one is actually made of silk leaves, so it will look fresh indefinitely.
Nothing smells like early summer quite like lavender. This full, grassy wreath would be beautiful on a large door, or as a backdrop for your sweethearts' table.
Succulents are the darling of boho and Southwest weddings. Hang succulent wreaths on the back of your chairs at the head table to designate your spaces.
Modern brides will love this "deconstructed" wreath concept for their ceremony backdrop. Made from eucalyptus and bamboo, it's an understated accent and ideal for an open loft space.
Making your own wreaths can often take a lot of practice, particularly if your materials are delicate or unwieldy. For a DIY beginner that wants to make their own wreath, baby's breath is ideal for an introductory project.
Love the latest trend of metals and geometric details in your decor? This modern wreath is petite, but fabulous. Use one this size to hang above your ceremony programs or in a small space with lots of candlelight (the glow off the copper will be gorgeous).
We're big fans of brightly colored paper flowers. This cheerful wreath would be sensational at either a wedding with a technicolor palette, or at a bridal shower.