ers, you answered our call! Thank you for sharing your creative Halloween entryways with us. I’ve been using a ball checking out all of your decorations, from inviting harvest displays to decoration made to frighten off the most intrepid visitors. Here’s how you all are spicing things up this October.
Lighting plays a major role in a lot of ers’ Halloween entry schemes. Garrison Hullinger has the expertise to make a great Halloween glow and spotlighting for his favourite holiday.
Hullinger also includes some toil and trouble brewing on the front porch, giving the place a layer of fog that is unexplained.
Mary Prince Photography
Photographer Mary Prince submitted this beautiful Halloween driveway; autumnal landscape islands are topped off by pumpkins.
Lynda Quintero-Davids of Focal Point Styling has highlighted the vertical with branches and bright fall foliage.
consumer rgillenwater’s display can readily be de-Halloweened on November 1.
This entry transforms after dark, when consumer safbham flicks on creepy luminous cat eyes and flickering orange lights.
Julie Ranee Photography
Gourds and pumpkins are such a wonderful way to decorate for both Halloween and fall generally. The further disfigured and wartier, the greater.
See the rest of this porch
This picture, sent by consumer cindyp106, is the one that made me laugh the hardest. Apparently, Pumpkinbum is in need of a good belt.
If you would like to work that Halloween curb appeal beyond the stoop area, use a window box or deep windowsill like Smalls Landscaping includes here.
You might think that this is just a pretty entry decorated for maximum fall curb appeal, but look closely… it seems the house might have landed on the Wicked Witch of the East.
Mary Prince Photography
As striking as pumpkins intricately carved with Van Gogh paintings or lace designs are, I prefer to be fulfilled with old-school jack-o’-lanterns with character like those.
It’s difficult to believe that consumer Deborah Price isn’t done with this entry yet. She promises to reveal the finished design on All Hallows’ Eve. You can follow her progress in her Halloween 2012 ideabook.
Front lawns –turned–graveyards are becoming increasingly more elaborate. This one is from consumer shannon; the next one came in from consumer sunflowerbecky.
consumer Kevin writes,”L-O-V-E Halloween! Here’s what we do with our entry but we do a lot more with the yard. We get almost 600 trick-or-treaters every year. So enjoyable!” Kevin’s pumpkin-head ghouls look more menacing at nighttime (next picture ).
Here’s a close-up of Kevin’s pumpkin-head ghouls at nighttime. Pretty scary things — I am astonished 600 trick-or-treaters brave their way up to the door.
consumer tenthmile writes,”Here is the first year I have really done anything for Halloween, so no laughing.” No laughing ; I am batty over this smart garage door dressing.
Edgar Allan Poe brought out the goth in consumer donnasue65, who used his poem”The Raven” as inspiration for a black, white and red scheme.
consumer ksflygirl makes certain her beautiful fall entryway doesn’t get eaten by local Kansas varmints by shining her up gourds with some lacquer.
Mary Prince Photography
I certainly would not take the apple this witch in Boston’s Back Bay is offering!
Sunflowerbecky didn’t forget a detail on this creepy hanging skeleton bride, complete with a veil and a black rose. “We go all out for Halloween… we are living in a 140-year-old house and we attract the children and parents through the house with each room decorated to be somewhat haunted,” she writes. Does anyone else get the feeling from this it’s not so mild? I would really like to check it out.
consumer Melissa Hedges knows the power of giving people the feeling that there’s something frightful hovering overhead. One look up in this need to produce a terrified gasp.
consumer tomnkat has silhouettes in every window of the house.
“I looked for contours that I liked and sketched them black fadeless bulletin board newspaper,” writes tomnkat.” [I] cut them and taped them up! I really like them and my daughter begins asking me to place them on October 1st — they are a hit in the area!”
consumer sarelle23 makes sure the little ones aren’t scared off by those spooky skeletons and spiderwebs. “We are called the Halloween House in our neighborhood,” she writes. “We replace the white bulb onto the porch with reddish, which really glows supporting the cobweb at nighttime. The skeleton on the right is on a sensor and makes moves and noise when people walk by. We can observe the trick-or-treaters out of our kitchen window — if they’re young, I answer the door and it is less frightening. If they’re older, my spouse places on a monster hands and opens the door, scaring the elderly children — they love it!”
At first glance, consumer flippingartist’s front porch doesn’t seem all that scary, until you observe those creepy eyes peeking out of the”hole” in the steps.
Don’t be intimidated by elaborate decorations; consider just how charming something as simple as consumer ikwewe’s jack-o’-lantern lights can be, day or night.
Please check out the Opinions section of the original Halloween call to see more great decorating ideas. Additionally, please keep sharing your decorations in the Comments section below!