This unusual wreath gets is name from the tiny paper Japanese lanterns placed all around the base. It's further embellished with faux leaves and a swirled twig base. Fall colors and faux berries make this wreath one of a kind. Imported.
• Japanese lantern wreath • Decorative seasonal wreath in fall colors • Natural twig base with faux Japanese lanterns, leaves and berries • Beautiful indoors or outside in a covered area • Add a splash of color and interest to doors, walls, entries and more
size 22" dia. x 4"D
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Comments about Product: I only gave it 4 stars because the boxes came smashed and torn. The wreaths were kind of smushed...they may need sturdier boxes for shipment. But, I put them on my front door and they look great from the road...bright colors!
Comments about Product: I bought this wreath on a clearance sale to use in the fall but I loved it so much I am using it in the winter on a wall in my dining room. I will probably replace it in the spring but it sure brightens up the room now.
Comments about Product: This wreath is actually fuller than shown. Was planning to hang it on my front door but decided to display it at the end of the hall so I could see and appreciate it more often. The Japense lanterns are especially nice.
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The Olla: A Brief History
Olla (Spanish, pronounced “oh-ya”) jars have been around since ancient times. Made of unglazed ceramic, ollas traditionally have short, narrow necks with wider bodies, and are made in a variety of shapes. They have been used for thousands of years for cooking, storage, and plant irrigation.
When used to irrigate plants, an olla is buried neck-deep in the ground near a plant’s roots, with the opening of the olla extended above the soil so that it can be filled with water periodically. The porous walls of the unglazed pottery allow the water to seep through gradually, constantly and consistently hydrating the plants without overwatering them – and without wasting precious water to evaporation or runoff.
The use of ollas for irrigation was introduced to the American Southwest by Spanish conquistadors during Colonial times, becoming very common among Native American tribes and Hispanic settlers. Though the technique gave way to more modern methods of irrigation some time ago, its superior efficiency, coupled with its simplicity, has caused it to make a comeback. Though the technique has changed little since its introduction, today’s ollas are usually capped off, making them even more water-efficient.
Perfect for home gardens, Ollas are a super-easy, eco-friendly, less time-consuming way to water annuals, perennials, herbs, vegetables and plants of all kinds in dry, sandy soil, very hot or drought-prone areas, raised beds, and even pots, planters and hanging baskets. Fill the olla before you leave on a short vacation to enjoy worry-free watering – and a smaller water bill!