Best Beer Christmas Ornaments

July 22, 2022 14 min read

Your Christmas tree appears to be thirsty! We have whatever you want to drink. Get a coffee Christmas ornament for the early riser. Get an iced tea or lemonade ornament for an afternoon treat. Get wine, cocktail, or beer Christmas ornaments for the late-night drinker. From blown glass and vibrant colors, this list has crafted the perfect Christmas ornaments for your favorite drinks.

1. Moscow Mule Mug Ornament

A Moscow Mule cocktail is a concoction of vodka, spicy ginger beer, lime juice, and ice. It's served in a copper mug with mint leaves and a slice of lemon or lime on top. Because the metal quickly absorbs the icy temperature of the cocktail, the copper mug provides an extra-cool sensation.

2. Tequila Bottle Ornament

This fiery spirit can only be made in Mexico's Jalisco region, near the city of Tequila. Fermented blue agave honey water can be aged for various amounts of time and enjoyed in a margarita, on the rocks, or neat. On July 24th, it's National Tequila Day, so raise a glass!

3. Bloody Mary Ornament

A Bloody Mary is a cocktail that combines vodka, tomato juice, and a variety of spices and is known as the world's most complex cocktail. The cocktail's history includes Queen Mary I of England, Hollywood star Mary Pickford, and a Chicago bartender. Whatever the origin of the drink's name, it is a popular hangover cure.

4. Red Wine Bottle Ornament

The art of winemaking was perfected around 3000 B.C. in ancient Egypt, and it spread around the world. Grapes are crushed, their juice fermented, and eventually the wine is bottled for consumers. Once considered to be a gift from the gods, wine is enjoyed at celebrations large and small.

5. Coffee To Go Ornament

For centuries, coffee has been a favorite beverage around the world. In today's fast-paced culture, "coffee-to-go" has become increasingly popular. Now to the delight of coffee drinkers, many drive-thru vendors offer premium coffee and espresso beverages in a timely and convenient fashion.

6. Coffee Pot Ornament

For centuries, coffee has been a favorite beverage around the world. In diners and restaurants coffee is served from coffee pots to caffeinate and energize its drinker. The coffee pot ornament makes a great gift for a waitress, waiter or coffee drinker.

7. Pumpkin Spice Latte Ornament

The unofficial start of autumn is when coffee shops begin serving the much-adored pumpkin spice latte. An aroma reminiscent of autumn is produced by the delectable combination of warm spices. People look forward to the season so that they can sip a hot beverage and get cozy.

8. Blended Coffee Ornament

A blend of espresso, sweetened or rich milk, ice, and whipped cream is what's known as a blended coffee, and it's one of the most mouthwatering and satisfying beverages you can have. Coffee connoisseurs will go to great lengths and stand in line early in the morning just for the opportunity to indulge in a blended coffee, which is typically prepared with espresso.

9. Margarita Ornament

The Margarita is a well-liked cocktail because of the harmony it achieves between flavors that are sweet and sour. It is still unknown where it came from, and numerous legends surround its history. The majority of these tales center on a stunning woman by the name of Margarita and the bartender who named the drink after her. In the month of February, we celebrate National Margarita Day.

10. Bag Of Coffee Beans

When you can smell a hot cup of freshly brewed coffee, you know that love is in the air. Bags with foil linings are used to protect and preserve roasted coffee so that it can be enjoyed to its full potential by whoever is drinking it. This keeps the coffee from going stale. Coffee is energizing to the mind, body, and spirit no matter what time of day it is.

11. Champagne Flute Ornament

Champagne is traditionally served in a special glassware vessel called a champagne flute. Champagne emits 30 bubbles a second! The tall glass flutes emerged as a response to the need to reduce the amount of overflow. Champagne is commonly thought of as a wine that brings good luck. All aspects of the wine, including the bottle, the cork, and the wine itself, are associated with luck. Have the best of luck!

12. Six Pack Of Beer Ornament

The six pack, which first appeared in the 1950s, has since become a symbol of unwinding with a group of close friends. Originally, breweries sold their bottles in crates of 12, but grocery stores soon discovered that a six-pack could more easily fit inside a paper grocery bag. Have fun while remembering to recycle, and do it responsibly!

13. Cosmopolitan Ornament

A cosmopolitan, also known as a cosmo, is a type of cocktail that is made with vodka, triple sec, cranberry juice, and lime juice that has been freshly squeezed. Although its origins are murky, most people agree that the beverage was probably invented in the 1970s. This time-honored beverage has the power to put anyone in the spirit of the holiday season.

14. Chilled Champagne

A bottle of sparkling wine, which represents joyous celebration, is an excellent addition to any get-together. The sparkling wine will be less gassy and will open with less spillage if it is served at the optimal temperature of between 45 and 48 degrees Fahrenheit. The capacity of a bucket allows it to hold a bottle in addition to ice and water. Cheers!

15. Hot Cocoa Ornament

This delicious beverage is well-liked in every region of the world. The Mayans and Aztecs drank it uncut with chili peppers, but the Europeans sweetened it with sugar and added milk. In Spain, breakfast typically consists of drinking hot chocolate while snacking on churros, while in Nigeria, the beverage of choice is tea. Cocoa is the epitome of comfort food because not only is it loaded with antioxidants, but it also helps with digestion and can improve mood.

16. Rose Wine Ornament

The pigmentation in rosé wine originates in the grape skins. This well-known category of wine can be made from a wide range of grapes and is produced all over the world. According to some accounts, ros is the earliest known type of wine. As you hang the Ros Wine ornament on your tree, you can reflect on the good times you had sampling wines and toasting your friends.

17. Mug Of Beer Ornament

There is evidence that beer was being brewed as far back as 10,000 B.C., and virtually every culture in the history of the world has produced beer at some point. Beer produced in ancient times had a greater nutritional value than bread did at the time, and it was frequently safer to consume than water was. Beer was such a fundamental part of certain societies' diets that it was often referred to as "liquid bread."

18. Martini Ornament

One of the most well-known and widely consumed drinks in the world is the Martini. This legendary beverage had a number of devoted followers, including Winston Churchill, Franklin Roosevelt, and James Bond. The traditional ingredients for a Martini are gin and vermouth, and the drink is served in a martini glass with a green olive for garnish.

19. French Coffee Press

There are a few names for the French Coffee Press, including cafetiere and coffee plunger. 1929 saw the birth of this coffee brewing apparatus, which was developed in Italy. A cup of coffee that is perfect for drinking is made with coarse grounds that are steeped for four minutes. But don't wait too long; some people claim that the coffee is ruined after being steeped for twenty minutes.

20. Bourbon Bottle Ornament

The word "whiskey" originates from the Gaelic word "usquebaugh," which translates to "water of life." The distillation process is said to have been brought to Ireland by St. Patrick in the fifth century AD, but the Celts are the ones who are credited with creating the first whiskey. It is one of the most widely consumed beverages in the world and is referred to as Whisky when it is produced in Scotland. Originally found in Assortment 32147.

21. Pina Colada Ornament

The sweet drink known as "strained pineapple" is made with rum, coconut cream or milk, and pineapple juice. It is traditionally presented in a hurricane glass and topped with a pineapple wedge and a maraschino cherry for garnish. The Puerto Rican pirata Robert Cofresi gave this drink to his crew in order to boost their morale and encourage them. It is now considered to be the national drink of Puerto Rico, and its day of celebration takes place every year on July 10th.

22. Craft Beer Ornament

A relaxing way to unwind after a long day is to enjoy a frosty beer at the end of it all. Craft breweries produce a wide range of beers with a variety of flavor profiles to appeal to a wide variety of palates. Since 10,000 B.C., a mixture of water, hops, barley, and yeast has been used to make beer, and for a long time, it was safer to drink than water!

23. Beer Growler Ornament

The beer growler is a type of jug that was developed specifically for transporting draft beer. Growlers give beer drinkers the ability to take their preferred beer with them when they go home, which is convenient given the explosion in the number of microbreweries and people making beer at home. Growlers are not only convenient for people who drink beer, but they have also become popular among collectors.

24. Vodka Bottle Ornament

Cheers! It is a widely held belief that the word "vodka" originated from a Slavic phrase that translates to "little water." Vodka has a strong connection to the cultural traditions that lie at the heart of Slavic countries. This alcoholic beverage is typically consumed straight from the bottle, but it can also be mixed into a wide variety of cocktails, including Bloody Marys and Screwdrivers.

25. White Wine Bottle Ornament

The ancient Egyptians are credited with perfecting the art of winemaking around 3000 B.C., after which it spread throughout the rest of the world. The grapes are initially crushed, then their juice is fermented, and finally the finished wine is bottled for sale to customers. The consumption of wine, which was once thought to be a present from the gods, is common practice at various types of celebrations.

26. Milkshake Ornament

Oh, the luxury of having such a delicious dairy treat so easily accessible! This dessert, in contrast to its more famous sibling, the sundae, can be enjoyed by sucking on a straw. Is this a drink that should be consumed alongside burgers and fries, or is it a dessert that should be savored after the main course has been finished?

27. Eggnog Ornament

Few drinks are as synonymous with the holiday season as eggnog. The delectable combination of cream, milk, sugar, spices, and the warmth of a spirit signal to your heart, mind, and soul that Christmas has arrived. Eggnog, which is popular at today's holiday parties, has been served in the United Kingdom since the medieval period.

28. Champagne Toast Ornament

Champagne produces 30 bubbles per second! Tall glass flutes evolved to reduce overflow. This lovely glass ornament is an excellent gift or keepsake for any special occasion or celebration.

29. Cappuccino Ornament

This lovely drink is now known as double espresso, hot milk, and foam; however, it only became popular outside of Italy in the 1930s, when it was served in cafes in Austria and Germany. Because of the color of their red-brown robes and hoods, Capuchin friars inspired the name (aka, little cappuccio).

30. Beer Tap Ornament

Beer is one of the world's oldest and most popular beverages, ranking third only to water and tea. According to legend, the first beer was created by accident 7,000 years ago when grain became wet, fermented, and turned into a pulp. Draught beer is beer that is served from a tap.

31. DIY Beer Christmas Ornaments

In addition to purchasing beer Christmas ornaments, we can recycle beer cans to make our own beer ornaments.

It's the season to show off your love of beer by making Christmas ornaments out of used beer cans. This holiday season, make your tree berry merry by repurposing old cans.

Decoration 1: Seasonal beer can cutouts

Aluminum lends itself well to being cut and molded into desired shapes. All you have to do is pick out some festive shapes.

  1. Clean the beer cans and allow them to dry. To make ornaments, use as many cans as you want. You should get about 2-3 ornaments per can, depending on the size of the ornaments.
  2. Create ornament shapes. Sketch out the holiday shapes that will be used as ornaments on graph paper. If you're stuck for ideas, there are numerous templates available for download from online sites that you can trace around. The main thing is to keep it as simple as possible. Cut the designs out of paper or card. Angel, snowman, star, Santa, reindeer, and stocking are common ornament designs.

As an example, suppose you've decided on an angel. A circle for her head and a triangle for her body, with two triangles for wings, can be used as the template. You can have your children draw it for you.

  1. Cut the cans open with tin snips (also known as tinner's snips or aviation snips) or other heavy duty cutters. Cut aluminum is sharp, so keep your fingers safe. It is possible to sand the edges to remove splintered edges or sharp bits, but do so with caution. When cutting and sanding, heavy-duty, pliable gloves are recommended. Then flatten the can so that the designs can be cut out.
  2. For a temporary fix, adhere the design template to one side of the aluminum sheet with poster tack or rolled up tape. Then, for the more difficult parts, cut around the design with tin snips and a sharp pair of scissors. If you have extra parts, you can glue them on, especially if it's too difficult to cut out the entire design but much easier to cut out basic shapes and glue them into formation. Bonding the pieces will be easiest with heavy duty super glue.
  3. Punch or pierce a hole through the top of each ornament. To make a hanger, thread some string or ribbon through and tie a knot.
  4. Arrange the ornaments on the tree. If it looks good, make more.

Decoration 2: Santa and his sleigh

This hilarious use of beer cans to form his sleigh and reindeer would be approved by a very happy Santa.

  1. Clean and dry nine beer cans. Eight become reindeer and one the sleigh, so make the sleigh can different from the reindeer cans if possible.
  2. Put together the reindeer cans. Make a mark about a quarter of the way down the side of each reindeer can. You will drill a hole through to the opposite side of the can and in the same spot on each can to allow a dowel rod to be passed through all of the cans to keep them together.
  3. Make a hole in each can at the marked location. Make the hole large enough to accommodate the dowel rod.
  4. Thread the dowel through four of the cans, leaving even spaces between them (to prevent reindeer from invading each other's personal space). Pass the other dowel through the remaining four cans.
  5. Combine the two teams.

Make a mark about halfway down each can in the two front and two back rows of cans, where the cans would face each other when placed side by side. To ensure even joining of both ends, the marks must be exactly opposite each other.

Pierce holes at these marks and insert a 3 inch (7.5cm) piece of dowel into the cans on one row.

Then, insert the dowel into the holes of the cans in the other row to connect the two rows. It's also a good idea to use glue to keep the dowels from shifting when the ornament is hung or displayed.

The reindeer have been gathered. You'll be able to decorate them soon.

  1. Secure the sleigh.

Cut a piece of strong wire into two pieces about 4 inches (10cm) long.

At the end of the reindeer set, pierce a hole in each can and insert the wires, one into each can.

Turn the sleigh can on its side so that the lid is facing the reindeer. Then, pierce two equivalent holes in the sleigh's lid at evenly spaced locations in the middle half of the lid circle.

Check that the sleigh is securely attached to the reindeer—it should be hovering in the air about halfway between the upright reindeer cans.

  1. Decorate the cans to look like reindeer. Remove the can tabs from each reindeer can. Attach paper or wooden craft cut-out antlers. To brighten them up, add a few tiny pom poms or glitter glue. Ribbon can also be zig-zagged across some antlers.

One of the reindeer should have a red pompom nose for Rudolph.

  1. Adorn the sleigh. For Santa's seat, glue some cotton wool to the can. Then, using a glue stick, adhere a Santa figurine to the cotton wool. Glue some gifts behind Santa. Simply wrap small cubes of paper or card in Christmas paper to make these.
  2. Attach the reins and the hanger.

To make the reins, glue two long pieces of string to the front of the reindeer sets and bring the string up to Santa's hands (or as near an approximation of his hands as possible given your figurine).

To hang the ornament, tie a long piece of string to the middle of the reindeer sets' dowels and the end of Santa's sleigh (you can use heavy duty glue or pierce two small holes in the end of Santa's sleigh and thread the string through and tie a knot).

Hang from a tree. Check that it sits evenly; you may need to adjust the hanger piece slightly. Very good.

Decoration 3: Beer label love

  1. Make the beer label the focal point of your decoration to pay homage to your favorite beer. The best part about this decoration is that you don't have to get all crafty to honor your favorite brewsky. All you'll need are a few can tops, some felt fabric, and the label of your favorite brew.
  2. Make a large felt fabric circle out of felt fabric. Consider using the same color fabric as your beer can, such as royal blue felt fabric for Pabst Blue Ribbon.

Make the circle at least the size of the bottom of a beer can, large enough to accommodate the sticker in the center.

  1. Carefully remove the label from your beer can or the sticker from your beer bottle. In either case, ensure that the logo is completely intact.
  2. Press the label into the felt's center. For an aluminum label, use super glue, and for a beer bottle paper label, use a glue stick.

To avoid bleeding through, use a small amount of glue on the beer bottle label.

  1. Collect a dozen to twelve and a half beer can tabs. Create a circular border by encircling the fabric circle with the tabs. Super Glue the pieces in place.

Place the final tab at the top, with the opening facing up. This tab will secure the ornament hook. To keep it in place, use super glue.

  1. Insert a ribbon or string through the upward tab. To make the hanger, tie a tight knot.
  2. When the ornaments are completely dry, hang them up.

Decoration 4: Beer can angel tree topper

This beer can angel will shine brightly at the top of your Christmas tree.

  1. Clean and dry the beer can.
  2. Draw a dress, wings, and a head onto the can.
  3. Carefully cut away all of the unmarked portion of the can, leaving the dress, wings, and head design attached to the can's top and bottom. Remove the cut-out portion.

Step 27: Create Beer Can Christmas Ornaments

  1. Gently push the wings forward so they don't continue to curve backward.
  2. Remove the beer can's base to allow it to slip over the tree. This can be accomplished with a can opener or tin snips.
  3. You can remove the top of the can completely or leave it as part of the finished ornament. Experiment to see what works best for you. You can make a halo by gluing on a golden or silver pipe cleaner shaped into a halo.
  4. Tie to the top of the Christmas tree.

If you don't want to cut out the shape this way, you can use two beer cans instead. One can will be used to form the body and head, while the other will be cut into wing shapes:

  1. Remove the bottom of one of the cans. This will be the angel's body, with the open end slipping onto the top of the tree.
  2. On a piece of paper or card, draw two wing shapes. To use as a template, cut out the design.
  3. Use tin snips to open one of the cans. See the Sharpness Warnings section for more information. Make the can flat.
  4. Use poster tack or something similar to secure the templates. Cut the wings out. Remove the unused portion.
  5. Glue the wings to the back of the can near the top.
  1. Tilt the top tab upright. This becomes the angel's "head."
  2. Embellish the tab with a golden pipe cleaner halo. Place the angel on top of the tree.
  3. Tie to the top of the Christmas tree.

Decoration 5: Beer ornaments for the lazy

Feeling too lazy or too inebriated to fully engage in this crafting endeavor? Here's a quick fix that won't take long. Simply finish your brew, tie a string around the can, and hang as desired.

  1. Clean the can before hanging it on the tree. To clean, use hot soapy water and a clean dishcloth.
  2. Carefully poke holes in the can's top sides to receive the string. A pair of sharp scissors or a very sharp shish-kabob skewer can be used.
  3. Thread a wire or string through the can's side holes. Make sure you have enough string to wrap around the can and tie at the top.
  4. Thread a hook through the top of the string. Once you've attached a Christmas ornament hook to the top of the string, it's time to hang it on the tree. Consider turning the can so that the label is visible.

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