holiday celebrations | days & dates | fun & wacky daily holidays | holiday travel | holiday blog | holiday greeting cards | holiday recipes | email | holiday home

Easter Baskets Bixby OK

Looking for Easter Baskets in Bixby? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Bixby that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Easter Baskets in Bixby.

Jo Ann Fabrics & Crafts
(918) 252-5663
6808 Memorial Rd
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Hobby Lobby Creative Center
(918) 455-3710
720 W New Orleans St
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Michaels Arts & Crafts
(918) 249-1496
11119 E 71st St
Tulsa, OK
 
Broken Arrow Frame & Gallery
(918) 258-0750
405 W Kenosha
Broken Arrow, OK
 
The Gift Garden
(918) 258-0472
825 N Aspen Ave
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Michaels Arts & Crafts
(918) 254-2187
8309 E 68 St
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Hobby Lobby 3
(918) 254-0290
9717 E 71 St
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Anchor Paint Co
(918) 258-7585
817 N 15th St
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Haus Of Macrame & Craft Supplies
(918) 251-9799
800 S 9th St Ste D
Broken Arrow, OK
 
The Art Play Center
(918) 665-2646
7976 E 41st St
Tulsa, OK
 

Easter on the Net - How to Make Your Own Easter Baskets


Easter baskets are the traditional Easter gift from parent or grandparent to child. Store-bought versions of these baskets are usually overpriced wicker handled baskets stuffed with "Easter grass" filler and some small toys and sugary sweets. By making your own baskets at home, you can save money and create a truly personal gift without all the messy filler.

Basket Ideas

The first step in making your own Easter basket is finding a suitable basket. Start by thinking out of the box - or the basket! While a wicker or woven basket is fine, there's no reason to limit yourself. What about a bathroom caddy, filled with hair products, little clips and a new lip gloss? How about a sand pail, filled with outside toys like bubbles, a sand shovel and sidewalk chalk?

Let your imagination run wild. From a printed gift bag to a ceramic planter to a plastic mixing bowl, anything can serve as your "basket". You can also make your own Easter baskets.

The woven basket is a simple and child-friendly craft. Save the plastic mesh-like containers used to store strawberries or mushrooms at the grocery store. Wash and dry thoroughly. Then, using different colored ribbons or narrowly cut strips of paper, weave them in and out of the holes in the basket. Attach each end by tucking it in and applying a drop of glue (a hot glue gun works great for this).

Even simpler is the square paper basket. Cut a perfect square about 10"x10" out of a piece of poster board or construction paper. Reserve the remaining section to make the handle. Fold over each corner to form an edge, and staple together. Once all four corners are stapled, cut a one-inch strip out of the matching paper and affix with a stapler on either side of the basket. If your kids feel like decorating, give them the square (before folding and stapling) along with crayons, markers, stickers, glitter and glue. Their creation is sure to be dazzling and much more appealing that a generic store-bough basket.

Fillings

Since you are making your own baskets, there is no need to stick to the same, boring chocolate candies and little plastic toys. Think about your child (or the basket recipient) and tailor your basket to his or her interests.

Is your son really into horses? Go the dollar store and pick up some horse stickers, a horse-themed coloring book and box of new crayons, a horse stuffed animal and a DVD about horses. If you can't find horse-friendly chocolate, try including some candied apples and baby carrots - favorite horse treats!

What if your daughter has just started ballet? Include a new pair of ballet slippers and some sweet ballet clips for her hair. Maybe make her a tutu, an quick and easy craft with a spool of toile and a hot glue gun. Wrap it all up in a new pink backpack - aka "basket" - that she can use to carry her ballet wear to class.

Looking for additional Easter Craft ideas? Visit our Holiday Arts and Crafts website for holid...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Holidays on the Net