How many ornaments for 7ft tree

How to Decorate Your Christmas Tree

Make your Christmas tree Pinterest-worthy with these simple steps.

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Decorate Your Tree in 6 Simple Steps

For many, the most enjoyable time of the holiday season is decorating the Christmas tree. However, if you are looking for some help this year, let us guide you through the basics of making a beautiful tree. Ornaments, lights, and garland are a good start, but there are many accessories you can add for more personality and style. For example, our designers love to place table top decorations that match the trees' theme right onto the tree branches. A glitter deer tabletop decoration is a great example of a way to incorporate this technique. Just make sure that any decorations you add are properly secured. Let your imagination run free!

  1. Step 1: Set Up Your Tree

    Select the desired location for your Christmas tree and place it in the stand. Many artificial trees come with a tree stand included. However, if yours doesn't come with one, there are other options available. We carry a selection of tree stands for both artificial and live trees. Our live tree stands come with an easy watering feature, saving you time and hassle.

  2. Step 2: Christmas Lights

    If you don't have a pre-lit Christmas tree, you'll want to test your Christmas lights first. Join the strings together and plug them in. Replace any dead bulbs and make sure the cords aren't damaged. Please see our Safety Guide for more tips on lighting.

    How many lights should I use?

    Don't skimp out on your lights! You should use a 100-light set per Christmas tree foot. So if you have a 7-foot Christmas tree, you will want to buy seven (7) '100-light sets'. The biggest thing to remember when putting lights on a Christmas tree is how bright you want it to look. If you are using LED lights on a Christmas tree, you will want to use fewer lights as LED lights provide a brighter glow.

    Don't be afraid to mix and match lights. There is no rule that says you only have to use one kind of light, so get creative! If you are using any themed lights or novelty lights, be sure to put them on after your basic lights. We recommend evenly spacing them apart for the best result.

    Where do I put my Christmas lights on the tree?

    After you've made sure that all of your lights are working, string them on your tree starting from the top down. Weave your lights along the branches 'inside,' then move to the outer edges of the branches. If you have a lit tree topper, make sure that you leave the socket end of the lights at the top of the tree to plug it in.

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  3. Step 3: The Tree Toppers

    What tree topper should I use?

    The tree topper symbolizes the spirit of Christmas and is one of the most important pieces on your tree. Tree toppers come in a wide variety of styles, shapes, and colors. Much like other lights, our pre-lit tree toppers come in incandescent and LED options, and come in sizes ranging from less than 5 inches to well over a foot tall.

    How do I place my tree topper?

    If your tree topper is electric, make sure to plug it into the socket end of the lights that you left open at the top of your tree. Keep in mind your tree topper does not have to go right at the top of the tree. If you have a 7.5 foot ceiling and a 7.5 foot Christmas tree, you can always put it off to the side a bit. You can also consider folding down the top branch of the tree to gain a few more inches.

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  4. Step 4: The Garland

    How much garland should I use?

    A rule of thumb is at least nine (9) feet of garland per foot of a tree, so a 7-foot Christmas tree will need sixty-three (63) feet of garland. We recommend buying more garland to be on the safe side. If you are left with any extra, you can always use it on the mantle or wreaths.

    How do I place my garland?

    With garland, it's best to start at the top and work your way down in a spiral pattern going around the tree until you get to the bottom. Gently-swagged garland looks more graceful than straight or diagonal lines across the tree. Deeply swagged garland is beautiful, but can only be used on large trees with open space between branches. You can also place your garland vertically. Just attach it to the top of your tree (behind the tree topper) then loop it down vertically. Be sure to add some twists and turns, wiring to branches if necessary, in order to add interest and graceful curves. This technique is especially suited to ribbon.

    You can cut beaded garland into different lengths and use it as tinsel to drape over branches. Be sure that the garland is knotted to keep the beads from falling off of the string. Strings knotted between each bead or styles where beads are glued in place will work for this technique.

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  5. Step 5: The Ornaments

    How many ornaments should I use?

    You've set up the basics, now comes the fun part: the ornaments! There's no exact amount of ornaments for a Christmas tree. The amount to use can vary depending on the size of the ornaments, the height and width of your tree, and the ornament density that you desire. In the end, it all comes down to your style and preference.

    While we can't tell you exactly how many ornaments to hang on your tree, we can provide you with a guideline to help you estimate how many ornaments you should use. For trees under 9 feet, we would recommend using 10-15 standard size ornaments per foot. If your tree is 9 feet or taller, we recommend 12-20 ornaments per foot.

    We also recommended that you vary the size of your ornaments, and to spread them out throughout the tree. For example, here is a list of ornaments that were used by professional decorators for a 12' tree:

    • 3' round: 48
    • 4' round: 48
    • 4.75' round: 48
    • 6' round: 36
    • 4-7' finial: 18
    • 5-8' finial: 18
    How should I hang my ornaments?

    To make a statement with your Christmas tree, start with your precious ornaments. Next, hang the larger ones, spacing them evenly apart. Then, fill in the spaces with any medium and small sizes to balance the overall look of the tree. You can place ornaments and other decorations ’inside’ your tree as well as on the tips of branches to add depth and interest.

    If you have pets or small children, try placing shatterproof ornaments near the bottom or in high-traffic areas.

    There are a couple of things to note. Make sure to purchase your ornaments based on your tree size. Larger ornaments may take up too much space on smaller trees, while smaller ornaments may not even be visible on larger trees. Additionally, we also recommend that you have extra ornaments on hand in case any of your ornaments are lost or broken.

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  6. Step 6: The Tree Skirt

    Tree skirts are not included with most trees but are a popular accessory. Not only do they hide the base of the tree, but they add some character to your setting. Much like stockings and ornaments, tree skirts come in a wide array of styles, from solid, colored velvet, and much more. Make sure your skirt is wide enough to cover the tree stand but does not extend past the bottom branches of the tree. Consider the size requirements, color scheme, and theme your tree may have.

    Once your tree is completely decorated, go ahead and add some presents under your tree. If you haven't started shopping yet, that's okay! Place a few wrapped empty boxes or other large scale decorations such as lanterns, Santa Claus figures, or nutcrackers for a decorative touch.

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Commercial Christmas Tree Decorating Tips

For decorating commercial Christmas trees, you can follow the same formats. However, if all that tree space feels overwhelming, here are a few extra tips to guide you through the decorating process.


First, mentally divide your tree into four sections, picturing your tree as if it were a giant box with four sides. Next, divide your collection of ornaments into 4 even groups. Apply ornaments to each tree section starting from the small ornaments and moving up to the largest size.

A 12' Christmas tree can be heavily decorated with ornaments. A good suggestion is forty (40) ornaments per foot or a total of four-hundred-and-eighty (480) ornaments. For a more uniform look, evenly space your ornaments based on their characteristics: color, shape, style, etc.

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As trees get taller, they also get wider and have more space to fill. With larger Christmas trees, you should generally have nine (9) feet of garland per foot in tree height. It’s a good idea to have extra garland to fill up space if needed.

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Ribbons are a good way to fill up empty space on a tree. These are often utilized in sprays and other arrangements; there’s no limit to what can be done!

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The above tips are simply suggestions to help get you started on a classically-decorated Christmas tree. If you are feeling extra creative, feel free to play around with different techniques and styles to see what looks right to you!

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How To Professionally Decorate a Christmas Tree - Designer's Step-By-Step Directions - Worthing Court

Christmas | Christmas Decorating Ideas | Christmas Tree Ideas | Holiday Decor


My friends, this is one blog post that you’re going to want to pin to your Christmas Decorating Boards so that you can refer to it year after year.    This is THAT GOOD and there’s a great pinnable image below!

I’ve had the privilege to get special access to several local home decor stores over the last few years, while their stores were closed and their designers reset the entire place for Christmas.  It was a truly magical experience for me and boy did I ever learn a lot!

All of the store designers are amazingly talented and were kind enough to share all of their step-by-step Christmas tree decoration ideas.  I was also told some designer Christmas tree decorating secrets so of course I’m going to share them with you!

You’ll see images from several different Christmas trees, as there were multiple Christmas trees being decorated at the same time.  The important thing to remember is that these steps can be followed no matter what style or color of Christmas decor you want to use on your tree!


  • Maybe this goes without saying, but fluff all of the branches on the tree and make sure that the tree is standing straight from top to bottom.  I’ve completely decorated a tree more than once, only to realize that the top half of the tree is leaning.
  • Make sure that all of the lights are working.  It’s much easier to fix any problems before the decorations are on the tree.
  • The designers recommend that you have the tree lights on while decorating.
  • Supplies that you’ll likely use while decorating your tree are: ornament hooks, floral wire, pipe cleaners, zip ties (for heavy or bulky items), wire snips and scissors

  • The Christmas tree topper is considered the crowning glory, is usually a bit elaborate and helps to set the look for the entire tree.
  • If you will be adding a star, angel, etc. to your tree, it’s best not to place it right on the tip-top of the tree.  Depending upon what you’re using, it can be very appealing to place it about a hand’s width down from the tip-top.  It can be attached with floral wire or zip ties.  If you attach it slightly down from the top, it should be buried into the branches a little instead of looking like it’s floating on the ends of the branches.

  • Most items, such as a star or angel, look the best (and draw more attention) when they are combined with something else, such as picks and/or ribbon.  And good grief – these days picks are available in all varieties and colors!
  • If you’re using a star, angel, etc. for the top of your tree, start the first layer of topper picks a little below it by adding 3 long spikey picks.
  • If you aren’t using anything else on top of your tree, start the first layer of topper picks slightly down from the top.
  • For the second layer of topper picks, choose 3 – 4 slightly shorter and more full picks.  Place these a few inches closer to the top than the original 3 spikey picks.
  • Add a third layer of picks using shorter and more full picks.
  • Don’t think you have to point them going straight up.  Picks pointing straight up (or at a slight angle) combined with picks pointing downward add a lot of interest.  Depending upon what type of pick you’re using, you may actually want to turn the pick upside down, so that the top of the pick is facing whomever is looking up at the tree topper, especially if your tree is taller than normal head height.




A lush, full garland can make a huge impact on a tree!  These tips are referring to the type of garland that you might also use on a mantel, not the lightweight kind that drapes along the edges of the branches.

  • Start about 1/5th of the way down from the top of the tree.
  • Use floral wire to attach the garland or twist the branches together, if the tree is artificial.
  • Run the garland at around the tree at an angle: 2 – 3 times around a 6′ tree and 3 – 4 times around a 9′ tree.


  • To make a real statement and really give your tree a designer look add oversized exaggerated decorations to the tree!  What you add is only limited by your imagination!
  • Add 2 – 3 oversized items to a 6′ tree and 3 – 4 items to a 9′ tree.
  • Be sure to stagger them around the tree and not placed directly above or directly beside one another.
  • Place the largest Christmas decorations toward the bottom of the tree.
  • Mix them up – all of the items don’t need to match.
  • A tip from the professional tree designers is to drill a hole into whatever you’re hanging if you need a spot to run a hanger through.
  • Use cable ties, floral wire or pipe cleaners to attach large items to the tree.  The boot, on the tree, below was purchased at a thrift store with the express purpose of using it on the tree, so it was fine to drill a hole into the backside.  Think outside of the box!

  • Add less expensive Christmas ornaments, such as plain round ones, deep inside of the tree.  You’ll only get a glimpse of them, but it they will help to reflect the lights and will make the tree look more full and will fill up any empty spots inside the tree.
  • It’s easier to hang these filler ornaments now as opposed to when the “outside” of the tree is filled with other, larger ornaments.


  • Give your Christmas tree more dimension, fill in holes and make the tree appear larger by adding picks throughout the body of it.  The picks should extend beyond the ends of the branches and should be angled in various directions – some downward, some upward and some sideways, if appropriate for the pick.
  • The picks closest to the top of the tree may need to be turned upside down so that you aren’t looking at the underside of it.

  • Stagger various types of picks all over the tree.  Don’t put the same type of picks too close to one another.

  • Multiple picks combined together in a cluster typically look better than just one lonely pick.  Try combining three different types of picks together.  For example – combine something with greenery with something long and stick looking (with or without leaves) and with something full (like a flower).
  • Lay the longest pick on the bottom, the second shortest one on top of that and the shortest pick on top of those two.  Then spend a minute fluffing all of the parts of the picks, twisting and mixing the parts of each pick together.  You’ll get a much more natural and professional look that way.  No flat picks allowed!

  • Poke the pick into the tree and attach it to the branch with a cable tie or with floral wire, if necessary. Fluff the tree branches into and around the pick to help it look like it’s a part of the tree.
  • A long pick makes a great place to hang a special Christmas ornament too.

  • Add decor embellishments such as ribbon, lightweight garland and glitter tape once all of the picks, ornaments and oversized pieces have been added to the tree
  • To add glitter tape, start attaching it near the top, but below the topper.  Wind it around the tree similar to how you applied the garland in Step 3.
  • Glitter tape has a mind of its own, so allow it to twist and turn as you go.  That’s what makes it look so great!

  • You’ll use less ribbon if you cut short pieces and stuff the ends of them into the tree as opposed to using one long continuous piece of ribbon.  Using this method also makes the ribbon look more natural.
  • Twist a tree branch around the ribbon if it won’t stay in place.
  • When adding ribbon to the tree, start at eye level and work up and out from there.  I can’t tell you why this works better, but it does!
  • Place the ribbon going in different directions so that it doesn’t appear as if it’s just wrapped around the tree.

You’re finished!  Now get ready to enjoy the oohs and aahs of your family and friends and answer all those questions about who you hired to decorate your tree!

Similar Posts

What size tree skirt should I get for a 7 foot tree?

You can use 48 inch tree skirt if tree stand 7. 5 the foot of the tree is not so big (for example, tall but thin trees with smaller diameter for tree stand), but i recommend using 56 inch wood skirt or even better use 60 inch wood skirt in make sure tree skirt fully cover tree stand

With this in mind, what size tree skirt do I need for pencil tree?

Average pencil wood with wood Using tempera with curved base diameter 20 to 30 inches, I would recommend using a 36 inch skirt made of wood which will cover the wood base perfectly. If your wood base is only 20 inches, and you do don't want more wood skirt , you can also choose 24 inch wood skirt .

Also, what size tree skirt do I need for a 10 foot tree? As I mentioned above, 72 inch skirt wood should also be good for 10 ft wood and even pencil thin 12 foot of wood as long as wood Using curved base tempera diameter stay within diameter limit.

34 Related questions, answers found

Contents [show]

How big should the tree skirt be?

Factors to consider wood skirt size He : The skirt should be big enough to completely cover the tree to stand underneath. Skirt must extends beyond it by at least a few inches, because it's going to be must drape up to which is floor too. Skirt should not go beyond what is average width tree branches.

How to decorate a Christmas tree skirt?

Colorful Circles Christmas Tree Skirt

Circle your evergreen with colorful circles in this super easy wooden skirt . Cut a large circle out of green felt with slot for wood . Decorate the edges in a festive balloon ornament theme by adding different sized felt circles in shades of red and green.

What size tree skirt will fit me?

56″ is best for large artificial trees, 9 feet and up. Live trees 7.5 feet and taller can use 56″. wood skirt if wood stand big in size also. 48 inches is great for 7.5 foot Christmas trees. 42" - 48" is ideal for 4.5" - 6.5" trees.

How many yards of fabric do I need for a wooden skirt?

For a 6 foot tall tree , your skirt must be at least 44 inches (or 112 cm). You will need two rounds of fabric , so you will need 2½ yards of fabric (assuming fabric at least 44 inches wide) - or 1¼ yards of each when using contrasting fabric top and bottom.

How many feet of Christmas lights do I need for a two meter tree?

A good rule of thumb is 100. lights for every foot one and a half tree . However, if you love lights , you May want to to double or even triple that amount. Use the table below to determine the recommended amount lights for freshly cut trees .

How big a tree skirt do I need for a two meter tree?

Average 6 -7 foot of the tree , the most popular size of tree skirt is 48 to 56 inches. This usually ends up being about the same length of the longest branches on a tree or slightly less.

What size tree should I buy?

3 in 6 Feet

Medium Height trees are the most versatile option for decorating homes with low to medium ceiling heights of 7 to 8 feet. Six foot trees are particularly suitable for apartments and houses with low ceilings or limited space.

What size tree skirt do I need for a 6 foot tree?

What is a Christmas collar?

A tree collar as a necklace for the bottom of your tree which covers the stand into which you screw the evergreen.

What is the diameter of the tree?

Diameter binary tree , tree diameter (sometimes called width) is the number of nodes on the longest path between two end nodes.

How much fabric do I need for a Christmas tree skirt?

For a 6 foot tall tree , your skirt must be at least 44 inches (or 112 cm). you can need two circles fabric so you will be need 2½ yards fabric (assuming fabric is at least 44 inches wide) or 1¼ yards each if contrast fabrics are used on top and bottom.

How many decorations do I need for a two meter tree?

72 decorations

What is a Christmas collar?

A tree collar as a necklace for the bottom of your tree which covers the stand into which you screw the evergreen.

How high does the Christmas tree need to be for a 9 foot ceiling?

A 7 ½ - Christmas tree leg ideal size for 9 - ceiling footboards . You can be sure tree will not hug ceiling and you will have enough space on top of tree with a shining star.

How many decorations do I need for a 7.5ft Christmas tree?

How many decorations do I need for a 7.5ft Christmas tree?

How high does the Christmas tree need to be for a 9 foot ceiling?

A 7 ½ - Christmas tree leg ideal size for 9 - ceiling footboards . You can be sure wood will not hug ceiling and you will have enough space at the top tree with shining star.

How big can a tree be planted?

It is best to start with a tree that has a 1 to 1.5 inch trunk diameter if you want it to start growing right away. Although trees up to are 2.5 inches in diameter, can also be good if their root balls are large enough.

How many decorations do I need for a 7.5ft Christmas tree?

Tip of the day: how many decorations for the Christmas tree?

Tree height Number of decorations
6' 60 decorations
7' 70 jewelry
8' 80 jewelry
9' 90 jewelry

How long do artificial Christmas trees last?

10 years old

So if your 4 foot tree is is thin and with small base, you can by 21 inch wood skirt , however 21 inch wood skirt will be be a lot smaller so you won't get a lot space around tree base , this will be usually enough to cover the base of 4-foot tree .

What is the diameter of the tree?

Slot machine tree diameter (sometimes called width) is the number of nodes on the longest path between two end nodes.

How many decorations do I need for a two meter tree?

6 legs = 72 decorations . 7 feet = 84 decorations .

How many decorations do I need for a two meter tree?

Decoration for your tree

Tree height Quantity and recommended size of jewelry Number of mini lights
2.3 m - 2.6 m (7.5 - 8.5 ft) 300 ornaments in different sizes from 50mm to 85mm (2″ - 3.25″) 600 - 800
2.9 m - 3.7 m (9.5 - 12 ft) 450 different sizes of jewelry from 70mm to 100mm (2.75″ - 4″) 900 - 1200

What size tree skirt should I buy?

56″ is best for large artificial trees, 9 feet and up. Live trees 7.5 feet and taller can use 56″. wood skirt if wood stand large in size also. 48 inches is great for 7.5 foot Christmas trees. 42" - 48" is ideal for 4.5" - 6.5" trees.

How to make a blanket out of a wooden skirt?

Fold blanket into quarters. In the center, cut a circle (as shown below) large enough to fit the tree trunk {if you are using artificial tree which does not need to be watered or one and a half inches more for a real tree }. Cut the line shown to wrap around the base tree .

How to decorate a real Christmas tree?
  1. 11 steps to decorate and care for a real Christmas tree:
  2. Step 1: First select the tree stand.
  3. Step 2: Prepare the barrel and skin.
  4. Step 3: Spray crop protection onto branches.
  5. Step 4. Choose the best side for the demo.
  6. Step 5: Hang the headlights.
  7. Step 6: Add a garland.
  8. Step 7: Add twigs, berries and/or flower arrangements.

How to make a blanket out of a wooden skirt?

Fold blanket into quarters. In the center, cut a circle (as shown below) large enough to fit the tree trunk {if you are using a fake tree that doesn't need to be watered or an inch and a half larger for a real tree }. Cut the line shown to wrap around the base tree .

What size tree skirt do I need for a 4 foot tree?

Fold blanket into quarters. Cut a circle in the center (as shown below) large enough to fit the tree trunk {if you are using a fake tree that doesn't need to be watered or an inch and a half larger for a real tree }. Cut line shown to wrap around base tree .

So, if your 4-foot tree is thin and with a small base, you can skirt , but 21 inches of the wood will be BE many smaller in size so you don't get a lot of space around the tree base, this will be usually enough to cover the base of a 4 foot tree.

7 Feet (2.00 x 1.00m)

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If you choose a pool table, you probably know your favorite pool game. Billiard tables presented here can be divided into the following types: Russian pyramid, American pool, snooker.

Step 2 - Sizing the pool table and room

The playing field of a pool table is traditionally measured in feet. 1 English foot is equal to 30.48 cm. The length of the playing field, that is, the distance between two short sides, is taken as the size in feet. The width of the playing field is half its length. Billiard tables Russian pyramid are from 7-12 feet. Billiard tables for American pool from 7-9 feet. Snooker tables from 10-12 feet. To understand which table is suitable for your room, you need to take the dimensions of its playing field and add to them the length of the cue on each side, plus 20 cm on the swing of the cue on each side. That is, 155 cm for the Russian pyramid. And 145 cm for the American pool, plus 40 cm for the backswing of the cue. Below is a table of room sizes based on the size of the tables.

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Room dimensions
American Pool Russian Pyramid, Snooker
7 Feet 2000 x 1000 mm 4900 x 3900 mm 5100 x 4100 mm
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If the dimensions of your room do not allow you to put a table of the desired size. You can take shortened cues. In any case, to select a table for your area, we recommend consulting with a store specialist.

An important point is the weight of the table. The weight of tables with a playing field on a stone base is quite large, so you should take into account the strength of the floor and ceilings of the place where it will be installed. The weight of a 12 foot table can reach 1200 kg. If you plan to place a billiard table on the 2nd floor of a country house with weak ceilings, then your choice is rather a table with a playing field made of chipboard, or strengthening floors. More about the material of the playing field in the next step. The weight of each table is indicated in its characteristics.

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Rama and building

The manufacture of tables for Russian billiards and snooker traditionally used combinations of such breeds as: Acuphoen, Olha, Pinia, Berez, Magon, Buk. The strength of billiard tables made using these rocks is, without exception, high. It’s worth choosing sooner, based on the wood color that is closer to you or your interior. In the design of expensive models of tables, even more durable solid wood massifs, such as: wenge, oak, padouk, ebony, can be used. The frame and frame of tables for the American pool can be made of wood or entirely of MDF. The easier-to-manufacture MDF makes these tables the most affordable on the market. At the same time, the laminated surface of such tables resists external influences no worse than wooden ones.

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In inexpensive models of billiard tables, the field is made of solid chipboard. Such tables do not need painstaking assembly. The tabletop of such tables is sold assembled, and to install such a table, it is enough to fasten only the legs to it. The disadvantages of such tables include the fact that the surface of the laminated chipboard is inferior in durability to stone-based tables. More expensive tables use Superstone artificial stone or natural stone - Slate (Ardesite). The playing field of the table consists of 3-5 tiles. When installing the table, the plates are joined and brought to a perfectly flat surface. If desired, stone slabs can also be installed on tables with a playing field made of laminated chipboard.

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