Celebrate Christmas with this DIY Easter egg decor

You know the drill: get your hands dirty, take apart your favorite Easter egg and put it to good use.

So what if it’s a few feet high, five feet wide and two feet deep?

You can still do it!

Here are five DIY Easter eggs that you can use as decor for your backyard or your favorite treehouse.

1. 

Snowman (Image: Wollongong)Snowman from Wollongsong, New South Wales, Australia, has a story of its own.

In 1851, the city of Wollungong had a large snowman that was built for a city festival, a celebration of the spring equinox.

But it wasn’t the first time the city had a snowman.

In the 19th century, a woman named Alice Walker created a snow-white Christmas tree at the same location, which was called Snowman.

The tree became so popular that the name became synonymous with the city.

Today, Snowman still stands in the city and is used as a public holiday.

2. 

Christmas Tree and Snowman  (Picture: Womens House Holiday, Wollocks)A Victorian Christmas tree and snowman from Sydney, Australia. 

The story of the tree and the snowman begins in 1840.

During the height of the cotton boom, a Victorian woman named Lucy Hetherington began making Christmas trees.

Lucy was so successful in her business that she was able to afford to hire a man to help with the tree decorations.

This was the beginning of Lucy Hatherings famous Christmas tree.

In fact, the tree was so popular with locals that Lucy would make a point to invite people to visit her home in Sydney, in hopes of getting them to stop by her Christmas tree to see the tree. 

3. 

Stunning Snowman (Picture: H&M, NSW)The stunning snowman was a Christmas tradition in Sydney from about 1875 until 1920.

A Victorian woman, Elizabeth Stannard, was the first to create a snow man in a Victorian style.

Her masterpiece was a snow sculpture of a young man in winter clothing that would freeze over and burst into flames in the summer.

The sculpture has been featured in many movies, TV shows and books, and is now on display at the Sydney Museum of Art.

4. 

Frosted Snowman  (Picture 1: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt)The Frosted Snow Man is a modern Christmas tree, created by the artist, Anna Lyle.

Anna Lyla was born in Australia in 1889 and moved to Sydney in 1894 to pursue her art.

She spent her childhood in Australia, and worked as a maid and an artist.

In 1911, she relocated to New York, where she became a model, drawing children and celebrities, including Alice Walker.

In 1912, she was awarded the National Medal of Arts for her work with children.

5. 

Winter Tree (Picture 2: H. M. Houghtons)A Christmas tree that was created for the Victorian holiday of 1875.

This Victorian Christmas Tree, which has a snow face and a Christmas Tree with a white beard, is still used as the city’s winter tree.

The snow face is made of birch and oak branches, while the tree has a white tree branch that is decorated with snowflakes.

It was used as an early Christmas ornament in the 1800s. 

6. 

Santa Claus (Photo: W.H. Mott Children’s Museum, Womans House Holiday)Santa Claus, who was first introduced to the public in 1846, is a very popular holiday decoration in the United States.

The first Christmas Tree in the U.S. was erected in 1872.

Santa Claus, as we know him today, has become a national icon and an annual tradition in the States.

Santa, known for his sleigh and his sleuth-like sleigh, is an icon of the Christmas season.

In Canada, Santa Claus is celebrated in the spring and is celebrated during the winter solstice.

He is celebrated on December 25.

In New Zealand, the first Christmas tree was erected on December 20, 1866.

It is now a permanent fixture in the New Zealand National Parks.

7. 

Easter Egg (Video: Humberto Marquez/Humberto Merino)Christmas decoration ideas can be a bit daunting, but with an Easter egg, it’s almost as easy as assembling a Christmas tree or snowman! 

Eggs are an easy way to add a touch of festive flair to your home or garden.

They can be made with a variety of materials, such as paper, tin foil, wood, tin cans, or even just a few scraps of paper. 

8. 

Tall Easter Egg  (Photo: Humboldt State Museum, Sydney)Tall,

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