Enchanted Balloons & Events

If you can dream it; it can be done with balloons


Balloon Decor

Basic Information on our company

  1. Why don't we offer Pick-up

    Because we are a home based business and with the type of business license we have we are not able to have our clients come to our home.  In addition to this it is usually a lot easier on our clients to have us deliver or in the case of large events (proms, events decor, etc)  build on site.

  2. Why should we go with Enchanted Balloons compared to a Grocery or Dollar Store

    That's a good question.  Honestly it's because we've had training that the grocery and dollar stores DO NOT HAVE.  We attend every seminar, and training sessions along with huge balloon conventions that the grocery and dollars store just don't attend.  We also know and follow the Balloon Laws the these other stores don't or are not aware of.  Mande is the ONLY Certified Balloon Artist in Southern Utah and has been in the balloon industry a lot longer than most of the stores have been selling balloons.  Yes, you can get the same thing for cheaper from these stores, however they do not size their balloons and a lot of the time do not treat their balloons correctly, which does affect the lifespan of your balloons.  We also know how to make our Bokays and decor look professional and nice instead of sloppy.  We have the training and knowledge to make sure that you get the best quality balloons that will last the longest time possible for you.

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Balloon Decor

  1. What is Classic Balloon Decor

    Classic balloon decor refers to Columns, Spiral Garland Arches, String of Pearl Arches, and balloon centerpieces.

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  1. How can I learn more about balloons and the environment?

    You can learn about balloons and the environment, as well as find some great experiments to do with balloons, at The Balloon Council’s Web site



  2. Are latex balloons biodegradable?

    Latex is a 100-percent natural substance that breaks down both in sunlight and water. The degradation process begins almost immediately. Oxidation, the “frosting” that makes latex balloons look as if they are losing their color, is one of the first signs of the process. Exposure to sunlight quickens the process, but natural microorganisms attack natural rubber even in the dark.

  3. Where does the latex used in balloons come from?

    Latex balloons are produced from the milky sap of the rubber tree, Hevea brasilliensis. The rubber tree originated in the tropical forests of South America and was taken to Europe from Brazil. It is now grown on plantations in many tropical countries. The latex is collected in buckets, as it drips from harmless cuts in the bark. The process is much like that used to collect maple syrup. The use of latex balloons and other products, such as surgical gloves, make rubber trees economically valuable, which discourages people from cutting them down.

  4. Are there choking hazards with small children?

    It is important that consumers be aware of suffocation hazards to children under eight years old — who may choke or suffocate on uninflated or broken balloons. We recommend:


    Adult supervision is required.

    Keep uninflated balloons from children.

    Discard broken balloons at once.


    All domestically manufactured balloons carry a warning label with this information.

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