Outdoor Holiday Decoration Tips

Putting up Christmas lights is a long-standing custom throughout the world. Lights dangle from the eaves of roofs for several weeks each year, making winter landscapes look spectacular! Because Christmas lights may be pretty costly, it’s easy to fall into the trap of repeating the same design and pattern year after year. If you don’t want to spend a lot of money on Christmas lights, there are still many things you can do to improve your decorations. Here are a few pointers and suggestions to help you make your outdoor Christmas lights stand out this season!

Different Locations:


If your house has a great front deck or perhaps many railings surrounding the steps, light them up for the holidays! It will help your visitors’ visibility when entering and exiting your home and offer a cheerful sense of the atmosphere!

Driveway Paths

Christmas lights are a terrific addition to any area where people will be walking or driving. It not only keeps decorations on track but also makes your home look clean and well-organized.

Pro Tip: While attaching lights, can use plastic clips or zip ties to secure your gutter and roofline cables, protecting them from harm.

Lovely Aesthetics:


Symmetrical Christmas lights are both stylish and classy; however, they aren’t required. They add an excellent, professional touch to your home and assist in bringing everything together.

Focal Point

If possible, establish a focal point on your house or in your yard to draw everyone’s attention. A suggestion would be a giant illuminated wreath on the garage door or even a tree in the yard!

Combinations Galore – (But Not Too Much!) 

There’s no need to decorate your home with lights. Combine Christmas lights with other decorations such as garlands, wreaths, and furniture to create a unique look. This will give your home a beautiful look during the day and at night! Believe it or not, however, there is such a thing as Christmas light overload, and you should not fall victim to it! Maintaining a bright but not blinding level of illumination is key. If you’re having trouble staring at them, you’re probably overdoing it.

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