Who doesn’t like winter snowflakes? Well, if you have a project or assignment, or just any creative endeavor wherein you need snowflakes; spare yourself the hassle of drawing them on your own. We have a big lineup of readymade snowflake design templates which you can download, personalize, print and use right away! Be it holiday season or not, you can use our snowflake templates anytime. Besides, of course, when it is the holidays, snowflakes are synonymous! You can see also free snowflake templates.
The popularity of snowflake templates has just snowballed over the years. People just love using them and owing to such high demand, designers have been up and actively working to create unique snowflake templates – check out these templates featuring characters and ships! You can download and personalize them as per will!
If that doesn’t work then “I suggest a new strategy, R2: let the Wookiee win.” Fold, snip, and let it snow! Transform your home into a snow-laden winter wonderland with a flurry of hand-cut paper snowflakes strung into a garland, encircled into a wreath, placed atop wrapped presents, and so much more.
Deck up the window panes of your home and office using this amazing paper snowflake template. Just attach them to poster putty and you’re done! Everybody, especially the kids, will have an absolutely ball working with them, making cutouts of all the different snowflake shapes that are available.
The snowflake templates work wonderfully well in all kinds pf creative and decorative endeavors. Of course the USP is that the varieties are available for free as well as affordable premium prices. You can stick the big snowflakes using tape or stapler pins, or better still, use glue if you wish! You can see also frozen snowflake templates.
The templates are easy to work with. The snowflake samples look extremely attractive and you can also use them collectively or as individual petals, as your project permits. Regardless of what your project may be, so long as they require snowflakes, our templates will assist you in a big way, making your job easy!
Your snowflakes are so stunning! I have been trying to make them today but they do not compare to yours!!! When you roll the corners to each other do you roll every one in the same direction and stick the next layer on top of the one below? and do you only roll the points to where the cut in the paper is and bring them in to each other? My arms look more like bows where the rolls come in in the middle than yours!
Also, was wondering what I could use to make these for outdoor use. They would look so nice hanging in the trees in the front yard with all the Christmas lights. Any thoughts?
If you were to use paper, it would work as long as it doesn’t get wet. You can take the same pattern and make these from any type of paper, felt, left over gift wrap. If you have a wetter climate, maybe a foil gift wrap would work well.
Extra work – but maybe if you put white contact paper onto printing transparencies and make sure they adhere good, it would be workable. You can see also snowflake stencil templates.
Got some paper, a pair of scissors and a desire to deck the halls with everything from Darth Vader to Tusken Raiders? Then boy, do we have the perfect holiday craft project for you: Make Star Wars snowflakes.
Best remembered as a cherished form of busywork in classrooms before the holidays, paper snowflakes have gotten a George Lucas-worthy overhaul thanks to graphic designer Anthony Herrera. Inspired by some concepts he saw on the blog Matters of Grey, Herrera started designing his own snowflakes a few years ago and just recently released his 2013 collection, which include Han Solo in Carbonite, Slave Leia, AT-ATs, and – naturally – Darth Vader.
“The Star Wars snowflake designs began as just doing designs of characters that me and my daughter wanted to make three years ago,” Herrera told WIRED in an email. “The second year I introduced vehicles, and this year I decided to push further by designing battle scenes.”
With each year, the designs have gotten more intricate and detailed, but the process of creating them as remained the same: sketching figures with a paper and pencil until a symmetrical pattern emerges, then scanning the designs and vectors them into sliceable wedges. The latest batch took him about three weeks to compile and he said he has plenty of ideas for new flakes next year, so no two will ever be the same – in a manner of speaking. Hopefully with Star Wars: Episode VII coming in 2015 he’ll have even more snowflake fodder in the future. You can see also Christmas Snowflake templates.
Check out our favorite finished versions of Herrera’s flakes (from both 2013 and previous years) above then download the PDF pattern beneath each and get to crafting. Herrera also has a lot more designs on his site. A warning: Most designs aren’t for the casual flake-maker, so patience you must have. (“I do get a little grief from fans about how difficult some of them can be,” Herrera said.) Also, have an X-Acto knife at the ready, and the Force if you can use it.
This page links to scanned images of over 500 paper snowflakes that have been cut out of ordinary writing paper or computer paper with small scissors and also provides some sample patterns that you can print and cut out to create your own snowflakes. You can also view photos of some of our Christmas trees decorated with paper snowflakes. I have also added cutting files for one of the patterns for use with computer controlled die cutters typically used in srcapbooking.
The snowflakes have been used to decorate our Christmas tree, windows, furniture, and doorways during the Christmas season for the last 35 years or so. Each Christmas we make a few more to add to our collection. They provide a wintry personal touch to Christmas decorations and if handled with care the snowflakes can be used over and over for many years. I hope you enjoy looking at the images and I hope that they inspire you to create your own paper snowflakes.
This site is all about cut paper Christmas decorations. Real snowflakes have six points. On this site you will find paper cutouts with 3, 4, 6, 8 and more points. Technically only those with six points should be called snowflakes and the rest are generally referred to as “stars”. Choose one of the pull down pages from the “Free” button above or select using the buttons below.