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Pictured is the Halloween party banner from The Giftery

With just less than three weeks until Halloween, it won't be long before you see carved pumpkins pop up on doorsteps around your neighborhood—that is, if you haven't already. But we all know there's much more to Halloween than pumpkins. It's also about finding the perfect Halloween decor to get in the spooky spirit before trick-or-treaters arrive. See our list below for some of the best shop items in Green Hills and Belle Meade.

Are you carving a pumpkin this weekend with the family? We want to see what our readers come up with this year. Send us your creations to news@rovertoday.com or tag us on Facebook.

    

Halloween decorations

1. Why wait any longer to put out Halloween decorations? The Giftery has everything from party banners and decoration spiders to doormats with spooky phrases.

The Giftery, 73 White Bridge Road Suite 115

Price: $44.95

Pumpkins and mums galore

2. What’s Halloween without a pumpkin to show off on your doorstep? While picking out your perfect pumpkin, you can also check out the mums, corn stalks and hay bales available, or even play games like pumpkin bowling.

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Flying Ghost Pumpkin Patch, 97 White Bridge Road

Price: $45 for pumpkin stacks

Party invites

3. Is it your turn to host a small Halloween shindig with the neighbors? If you’re ready to send out a reminder, You’re Invited offers a 3-5 day turnaround on custom invitations. In a rush? Pick up a pack of holiday postcards to send out.

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You’re Invited, 5133 Harding Pike

Price: $11.95

Halloween hat

4. While the weather in Tennessee is almost always unpredictable, you can almost always count on a chilly Halloween night. If your little one isn’t dressed head-to-toe in costume, try out this pumpkin beanie.

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The Plaid Rabbit, 2164 Bandywood Drive

Price: $18

Dylan Skye Aycock is a Nashville-based journalist and photographer. As a reporter for Rover, Aycock follows transportation, housing and retail trends, as well as other hyperlocal and city-wide issues that affect residents in Green Hills and Belle Meade.

She previously contributed written and visual content to The Murfreesboro Pulse, American Songwriter Magazine and The Tennessean. Aycock earned a journalism degree from Middle Tennessee State University, where she honed her craft as editor-in-chief of Sidelines, the university's student-run publication. When she's not out on assignment or live-tweeting city council meetings, you can find her discovering new local spots or catching a show at one of Nashville's many music venues.

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