Christmas Trees From Pampas Grass

Florists love the pampas grass (cortaderia) as a light brown background for subtle or even colorful arrangements. Resourceful Christmas tree decorators have made the arrangement a little larger. In the center hides a hollow framework of slats and rabbit wire. Around the outside, an entire Christmas tree is created from fresh pampas grass. It dries with time, but does not prick or needle.
Pampas grass fits perfectly in a home full of light, warm browns and beiges. You can decorate the tree just like a fir tree: with baubles, stars and fairy lights. The only thing we haven’t seen on any pampas grass Christmas tree is tinsel.

The 10 Best Pampas Grass Christmas Trees

Here, the pampas grass spikes out of a real fir tree along with palm fronds. White and bronze Christmas tree ornaments complete the picture: a traditional tree, but nicely brightened for a home where beige tones predominate.

Pampas grass and bold colors: This tree attracts eyeballs. It stands outside, where a Christmas tree is perfectly allowed to shine brighter. With yellow, green and bright red, the occupants of this home declare war on the dreary season. And they win.

On this little tree, the pampas grass is allowed to work alone, without any other ornaments. In a white setting, it resembles a winter fir tree, its branches bending under the weight of snow. The small tree in the discreet gold vase breathes minimalism with taste.

Pampas grass and all sorts of dried flowers alternate on this DIY Christmas tree. The fairy lights add a touch of coziness. It makes you want to sit on the sofa with a cozy blanket and look at this little tree for a while.

The makers of this little tree have done away with the scaffolding and tied their pampas grass together in a flower arrangement manner. A base of light wood, plus a white bow – this decoration could also fit a wedding.

It also goes big: Under this lush tree fit many gifts. Here, the pampas grass is allowed to dominate the space. The Christmas tree baubles in the same color only catch the eye at second glance. A skillful tone-on-tone ensemble. Impressive!

Pampas grass and palm fronds form the tree, a string of lights sets the mood and a star crowns the whole creation. Two mirrors on the wall multiply the glow. In low light, this Christmas tree must look dreamy. The room outside is decorated with taste through to the last detail. White, brown, bronze – the environment made for a pampas grass Christmas tree.

The large fir and the small tree made of pampas grass complement each other in this maximalist decorated room. Next to it a fluffy sofa, blankets and pillows everywhere – everything in the photo radiates warmth and coziness. The fact that even the cat matches in color must be a coincidence.

This time the pampas grass is not in a scaffold, but on a straight trunk. The result: a Christmas palm tree that simultaneously spreads holiday cheer and makes you think of summer. You can’t imagine any other Christmas tree in this light-filled room, where bright green leaves contrast vividly with the beige and gray tones of the furniture.

If you don’t have room for a big tree, make a little pampas grass tree for the dresser. A short string of lights is enough to create the impression of snow-covered branches with light and shadow. A pampas grass Christmas tree this size is quick to put together and will bring Christmas cheer to any room in the house.

Conclusion: a tree for a home in beige and white.

From minimalist to lush, from floral arrangement size to ceiling-high, all sorts of different trees can be stuck together from pampas grass. The trend fits especially well in a home where the usual color palette ranges from white to beige to brown. Those who like baubles and stars can hang them on the scaffolding. Minimalists can leave the pampas grass alone or decorate it only with a string of lights. The homemade Christmas tree is worthwhile as a DIY project before the holidays. If you are looking for inspiration, you can find the most beautiful trees from professionals and hobby decorators under the hashtag #Pampasgrasschristmastree.