Fall farmhouse signs are constantly growing in popularity, and rightfully so. The neutral-toned colors mixed with simplicity and rustic charm can help create a living environment that is both pleasant and comforting. When it comes to decorating for the fall, you can’t go wrong with incorporating a farmhouse theme that shows the best of the season but in a practical way.
What elements make up a farmhouse style?
If you’re new to creating farmhouse decor, then you may be wondering just what makes this style what it is. In addition to it being practical and simple, the farmhouse style is made up of light and airy tones and textures. This is why you’ll see colors such as bright to off whites, natural browns, and light greys dominating much of the decor.
When it comes to the actual decor, you’ll notice a mix and match of of new and old elements and pieces. Think wood mixed with wire along with other natural elements like florals, burlap, and twine. For farmhouse signs, you can’t go wrong with using a natural wood base (think shiplap, barn wood, etc.) with accents of wood beads, burlap ribbon, twine, and neutral-colored florals.
7 Easy DIY Fall Farmhouse Signs
The signs below are easy to make yourself and mostly uses supplies and elements purchased from the Dollar Store or your local craft store.
Framed Fall Greetings (More Like Grace)
One of the easiest fall farmhouse signs to pull off is simply using a picture frame, giving it a burlap backdrop, adding some twine, and attaching a fall greeting by means of individual craft letter cards. More Like Grace shows several different styles and also gives you free printable craft letters.
Dolla Store Pumpkin Signs Turned Farmhouse Signs (The Crazy Craft Lady)
You can typically land some pretty cute fall signs at the Dollar Store and there’s no shortage of different cutouts. Grab a pumpkin sign or two and have a go at turning them into high-end-looking farmhouse signs with just a few coats of paint and some extra embellishments.
Leaf Silhouette Farmhouse Sign (Brandi Rae)
Wood is a highly used material when creating farmhouse-style decor. For this project, all you need is a piece of wood, a large leaf cutout, twine, a button, and a Cricut machine (or one that cuts out letter/words). There’s a lot you can do with this style. If you wanted to make more than one, consider creating an ombre of colors!
Gather Farmhouse Sign (The Makers Map)
This beautiful sign incorporates a lot of different textures, which is classic to the farmhouse theme. A wooden base with a wood bead border, followed by a white painted burlap backing and subtle floral finish makes the wooden “gather” cutout pop. It’s sure to be the topic of discussion by the guests that visit your home.
Farmhouse Printables to Make Signs (I Should Be Mopping the Floor)
If you’ve never used printables to create signs then you are in for a real treat. You don’t need any creative bones whatsoever to turn printables into signs that will decorate you home just beautifully. In this tutorial, the printables are simply added to picture frames; however, there is so much you can do with these!
Large Farmhouse Sign Using Dollar Tree Supplies (Krafts by Katelyn)
Katelyn shows us how to bring together multiple fall signs picked up from the Dollar Tree and turn them into one large farmhouse sign that showcases a pumpkin, the word blessed, and a cute bow. This project is super inexpensive but will look like you spent a fortune on it.
Easy Hoop Wreath Farmhouse Sign (The Pickled Rose)
Craft hoops are another tool that’s perfect for creating farmhouse-style decor. For this super easy hoop wreath sign all you need is a large craft hoop, a few mini pumpkins and pinecones, greenery, and black and white buffalo check ribbon. Finish it off with a happy fall mini sign and that’s it!
These easy DIY fall farmhouse signs are a no-nonsense way to style your home in one of the most popular and trending themes of the season. The best part is they mesh well with other themes and take very little investment to pull them off. Which one are you most excited about trying first?