Sugar Pine Cones for DIY Home Decor , Giant Pine Cones for Holiday DIY
Add a Touch of Nature to Your Home Decor with Sugar Pine Tree Cones. Sugar Pine Cones are the longest Cones in the World. Add a touch of nature to your Holiday Decorating with a unique holiday accent. For an earthy centerpiece, woodland DIY decor, Outdoor Urns and large wreaths these rare Sugar Pine cones are very trendy. Popular with florists for Holiday arrangements ,they are light and easy to use . The Sugar Pine Petals make stunning roof tiles on Christmas miniatures and fairy houses with their warm earth tones.
One of the most trendy applications for these large Sugar Pine Cones is for indoor accents that add a rustic nature touch to your home.
Size: Giant Pine Cones. 25–50 cm (9-15") long,
Color: Light Brown to Golden Browns
Condition: New Excellent Quality
Tree: Sugar Pine Tree :Latin Name: Pinus lambertiana
Choose Cone Count: Singles
*The Sugar Pine Cones range in size from about 9-15" long; due to the variation in size please leave us a note at checkout for any special requests( otherwise we mix it up) or contact us at; email@example.com for these cones.
- FREE Shipping
- Home Decor
- Floral Arrangements
- Rustic Table Accents
- Holiday Centerpieces
- 100% natural, eco-friendly and biodegradable
- Nature Inspired Decorate for the Holiday Season
- Premium durability, easy to work with for Large Wreaths
- Tip: For some species, the cones remain tightly closed until exposed to warm temperature, they can be opened by heating in the oven or microwave and are best stored in a dry area.
- We collect the seed by gently tumbling the cones and the sugar pine cones are delivered naturally.
- Cones are naturally imperfect, beautifully crafted by nature, made in the USA.
- Keep out of hands of small children
- Natural from the forest, no chemicals or preservatives applied.
- Discount Pricing: The more you purchase the less you pay/cone.
- Eamon's Favorite Cone
Did You Know?
The Sugar Pine Cone the longest pine cone in the world! Up to 24”.The name comes from the tree's sweet sap. The Indians used the sap like glue as well as chewed it like gum.