This little pot, made from burlap-wrapped metal, measures just 6 inches tall — perfect for a tiny sapling like the rosemary “trees” at Trader Joe’s.
Go natural with this two-toned palm fiber tree cuff. You can feel good about supporting the craftspeople of southern Mexico who make these beauties.
Terrain’s hand-printed burlap tree wrap comes in a holiday-themed canvas storage tote.
Apparently the paper bag look is becoming popular for planters. I think these washable paper bags would give a simple, chic look to a Christmas tree too.
I’m planning to add a mini Christmas tree to my tabletop this year, and I just might nest it in a metal pail like this one.
I love the look of a tree in a wooden container, like this antique-style washtub.
Want a crisp, clean look? Plunk your tree base in this white sack made of recycled cellulose fibers.
Big and chunky, this Pottery Barn basket would make a real statement at the bottom of the tree. I’d want to line it with something to protect it from water damage, though.
These are very similar to the Pottery Barn basket but with the paint-dipped look. They come in a set of two.
I’ve seen some pretty cute stamped wooden crates used as Christmas tree skirt alternatives.
If you’re not planning to host any big parties, go ahead and repurpose your beverage bin.
Make your own tree cuff with metal flashing from the home improvement store. (Find instructions here.)
I saw a blog post on how to hollow out a tree trunk to use it as a base for your artificial tree. Clever, no? This vintage tree trunk bucket offers the same look with much less effort.
Need a shallow basket? Try this one made from water hyacinth.
For a slim tree, a funky wastebasket might make a fun tree skirt.
Yes, these are made for holding toys, but if you’re looking for a handled pail, Pottery Barn Kids has them in just about every color.