Snowglobes Usher You into Magical Miniature Worlds
When it comes to unique collectibles, there are few that compare to snowglobes. They are sometimes called water globes or glitter globes too, depending on their style, shape and design. But they all share one unifying trait: an encounter with one of these miniature masterpieces can transport you in an instant to an enchanting world of magic, serenity and simpler times.
The Bradford Exchange is thrilled to offer our wide selection of snowglobes, water globes and glitter globes, not available anywhere else. And they celebrate many themes and interests as well, from glitter globes created to honor the importance of your relationship, to Disney snowglobes, Thomas Kinkade art-inspired and Christmas snowglobes to make your home extra merry.
In fact, during the holiday season, these heirloom-quality keepsakes make the perfect accent to your Christmas decor. Each artful treasure provides an invitation to take a peek inside, peering through the swirling snow, to discover a nostalgic or exciting little world of Christmas wonder. And many glitter globes play special tunes as well, providing a jolly soundtrack to your season.
Snowglobes are most certainly eye-catching conversation pieces for any home. We invite you to shop our selection today and find the ideal one for you. Shop Now!
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) About Snowglobes and Glitter Globes
Snowglobes are made from a variety of materials, both synthetic and real, including porcelain, wood, plastic, metal and glass. The snowglobes available at The Bradford Exchange are always designed by master artisans and expertly crafted from the finest materials so that they will last for many years to come.
Standard glitter is used in most glitter globes. However, sometimes diecut hearts and other symbolic shapes are used as well in addition to the glitter. These are made of plastic.
Most of the liquid inside of snowglobes is water, with some light oil and antifreeze mixed in to prevent the snow, glitter and shapes from falling to the bottom too quickly.
The liquid inside of snowglobes is potentially toxic, but only if you were to break it open and drink it.
Most snowblobes cannot be repaired. If you have a snowglobe that you love, the easiest way to preserve it is to treat it with care. This will ensure a long life for your snowglobe without the worry of it breaking.