After you buy beautiful napkins for your Thanksgiving table from Bright Settings, you may want to make some great looking Thanksgiving napkin rings to go with them. I’ve rounded up 18 of my favorite Thanksgiving napkin ring DIY tutorials for your crafting pleasure. They are all easy, and they won’t break the bank. Heck, most of them can be made from things you probably already have in your craft room!

First up is this 5-minute napkin ring from Artzy Creations. When I first saw it, I thought to myself that I wouldn’t be able to make these. I’ve never worked with metal before. But, I was wrong. Not only are they easy to make, the materials cost less than a dollar!

I love the look of raffia, especially when decorating for autumn. This fall napkin ring from the Mod Podge Rocks blog gives step-by-step instructions for making these pretty bejeweled fall napkin rings.

Do you have artificial fall leaf swags in your fall decoration box? I know I have lots of them, but for the life of me, I can only remember buying one of them. Where did they all come from? I think I’ll take one apart and use the leaves to make these Thanksgiving leaf napkin rings from Craft Elf.

Maybe I’ll use a few of those fall leaves to make these Thanksgiving acorn napkin rings, too. A Little CLAIREification covers empty paper towel holders with jute, then adds acorns and leaves for a quick and easy napkin ring.

I love these simple napkin rings from La Classe Della Maestra Valentina. Just add wooden beads to thin rope and add pinecones. Simply beautiful.

Live Love Craft has a great tutorial for making these fall napkin rings. They combine silk leaves, berry garlands, and grapevine wreaths.

I love crafting with cinnamon sticks because they smell so good! Heather from Straight Stitches shows you how to attach them together using jute to make these fun cinnamon napkin rings.

Sondra Lyn At Home has a good tutorial for making these pretty fall napkin rings. She uses organza leaves for a delicate look.

Canadian Living shows you how to make harvest napkin rings featuring berry garlands and other autumn decor elements.

Lolly Paper has 6 different paper napkin ring tutorials, but this one is my favorite. She uses paper, organza ribbon and sticks – that’s right, sticks – for a lovely, organic fall napkin ring.

Bellenza is a wedding blog, but they always have great decorating ideas for any occasion. I like the simplicity of the raffia bow combined with the paper cut-off leaf. Add a name to the leaf and you have a name place card, too.

Better Homes and Gardens is all about making your house look good. These acorn napkin rings are beautiful and will last for years.

Twinkle And Twine has a great tutorial for this plaid bow napkin ring. You could make lots of bows in different fabrics for different occasions because they’re so quick and easy to sew.

You won’t believe what these fan-fold leaves from BHG are made from. Construction paper. Even kids can make them. You just fold the leaf shape (template provided) accordian-style and add a pipe cleaner to turn them into napkin rings.

No Thanksgiving dinner is complete without a pilgrim or two. These pilgrim napkin rings are from Crafts by Amanda. She provides a free printable pattern to make crafting them really easy!

Everyday Dishes has a great printable turkey napkin ring template for you. Just print out your turkey and grab some scissors!

Nothing could be more simple, yet appropriate, than these easy paper napkin rings from AKA Design that read “Give Thanks.” Use craft paper (or brown card stock) in your printer for a quick napkin ring. You could even personalize them with the names of your guests.

I’ve saved my favorite for last. Angie from The Country Chic Cottage always has wonderful ideas. Don’t you love her Bottle Cap Turkey Napkin Rings? She says they only take 10 minutes to make and the kids can help. They’re so cute!

Whether you are going for cute, natural, artsy, or glamorous, one of these tutorials for Thanksgiving napkin rings will work for you. If you get all the materials together ahead of time, the family can work on them while you’re cooking Thanksgiving dinner. Better yet, you do the crafting and let the rest of the family work in the kitchen. Now, that’s something I’d be thankful for!