Evergreen Style :: Saltwater Duck Boots for Cold Weater

On Her: Red Sweater, Skinny Jeans, Saltwater Duck Boots c/o, Pearl Earrings, Chanel Bag
On Him: Plaid Shirt, Plaid-Lined Khakis, Saltwater Duck Boots c/o

Hello Everyone! I cannot believe in Coastal Virginia we have a 60 percent chance of snow today! I love being able to get a little white magic every winter but am thankful heavy blizzards are mostly behind me. I remember being in Nebraska in what felt like -25 and plenty of snow. There is nothing I hate more than cold wet feet. I feel like it’s the fastest way to be cold all over and is an instant mood dampener. Over the years, I’ve worn numerous boots. However, these Sperry saltwater duck boots are some of my favorites. These are adaptable, so no matter where you go from rugged landscapes to snow mountains you will stay comfortable. One of my favorite aspects of these saltwater duck boots is the rubber sole, which provides traction on wet or dry surfaces. Trust me, there slipping and falling isn’t fun.

There are a variety of styles available, but I love the classic blue and brown look of these. They will go with everything, whether it’s a cute sweater dress or a pair of jeans or leggings to keep you warm. Another pair I have my eye on are these white ones with a slight heel. Of course, I couldn’t leave Johnny out. After trekking through plenty of snow himself in Nebraska, he knows what a difference quality saltwater duck boots make. His boots have Thinsulate lining, which keeps you toasty and can handle temperatures as low as -25. Also, the leather is stain and water resistant so no need to worry about maintenance.

Even though we live at the beach, there are plenty of Christmas tree lots. These photos were taken at Hunt Club Farm, which has a great selection. However, the Christmas tree shortage is very real. I’m noticing less tree selections and many owners are telling me it’s more expensive to get real trees. Some of you may remember last year I got a real tree, but decided to get a fake one this year because no one flocks locally.