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  • Springtime Showers Mini Quilt Pattern

    What better way to kick off your spring cleaning to-do list than to start with finally using up some of your old cloth scraps? This adorable springtime showers quilt makes it easy to mix and match your favorite patterns. The dust bunnies can wait. Here's how to get started on your own quilt today:

    Key Takeaways:

    • All the step-by-step instructions needed to make a Springtime Showers mini quilt and/or quilted pillow.
    • Amy Chappell from Amaroonie Designs created this quilt design, having been inspired when she saw the fabric Bloom Where You're Planted by Lori Whitlock for Riley Blake Designs.
    • Learn how to create and apply simple yet fabulous (umbrella) appliques to the quilt.

    "I have found the best way for cutting applique pieces out of felt is to use freezer paper."

    Check out the entire pattern and project at the Polkadot Chair.

  • VIDEO: Whip up a little something: wonderful wool-felt applique designs

    Got some wool hanging around that you need to use up? Roseann Kermes shows you how easy it is to take just a few minutes to create interesting pieces using wool appliqué. Kermes has filmed a series of videos to help people create fun designs like those found in her book. In this first video, she teaches the technique of creating a backstitch on your wool pieces.

    Key Takeaways:

    • Draw a line to trace your stitching line, and start your stitch a little ahead of the stitching line.
    • Your needle should enter and leave the fabric at equal distances from the initial stitch.
    • Repeating those two techniques down the stitching line will create an embroidery line.

    "It's ok if every now and then the stitch misses and doesn't get right back in the hole and there's a couple threads in between that's our that's alright that gives a nice handmade look."

  • VIDEO: Perfectly pieced Four Patches: Miss Rosie’s simple secret

    Most quilters run into difficulty with the center of a four patch. Miss Rosie shares her technique on how to make sure your ends meet in seamless perfection. You need to take cues from where your seams are and sew against the seam. This will prevent the frustrating separation of the seam often seen in four patch patterns.

    Key Takeaways:

    • The directions of your seams can make a big difference in how things join and match up
    • Sewing against the seams pushes said seams against each other and allows for better joining
    • Separation can happen even when lots of pins are used, but it makes it easier

    "The direction of your seams when you're doing your chain piecing can make a big difference."

  • Quiltstock 2018: Quilting Show

    Moda is putting together the best quilting adventure of 2018!

    In Dallas, TX you can join other quilters from around the country in 5 days/4 nights of crafting fun. Special guests, Primitive Gatherings, Me & My Sister Designs, Carrie Nelson, and Kathy Schmitz will be there to lead you in classes, games, and fun!

    There will be plenty of new Moda jelly roll fabric for you to add to your new projects.

    There's other exciting details including meals and evening plans, so check it out for more details!

  • How to Make a Fabric Belt or Sash

    Do you have some spare fabric laying around that you don't know what to do with? Why not make a sash? Learn how to make your own custom Fabric Belt or Sash in a few short and simple steps. All you will need for this project are some basic sewing supplies, a quilt ruler, and a rotary cutter. Check out the entire lesson over at Polkadot Chair

    Key Takeaways:

    • To make a fabric or sash, you should use 1 yard of fabric. This will be enough to make at least one belt that is 52″ long. You can make more belts with the yardage as well, but you may have to stitch a few cut pieces together to make longer pieces. The fabric I used is from my Safari Party Line.
    • To make a belt that is 52″ long you will need to cut 2 pieces of fabric each 6″ wide on the bias. To do this I just leave my fabric folded the way that it came on the bolt. Since it is doubled over you can cut both pieces at the same time.
    • ext, stitch the two pieces together along one end. To do this you’ll need to rotate the fabric, you want one long piece of fabric that is straight. If you’re worried about lining up the angled ends, just blunt off one end of each of the pieces and stitch them together this way. Also if you are matching a fabric, you’ll need to do it that way as well, as rotating the fabric will change the direction of the pattern. Trim your seam allowance down to 1/8″ – 1/4″.

    "The belt I made measures about 52″ long and 2 1/2″ wide which is long enough to fit the waist of a size 6. If you want to make it longer (heaven knows, I’d need a longer one for myself ) then you can just add more pieces to the belt (I’ll show you how in the tutorial)."

  • VIDEO: House Quilt-Block Tutorial

    Add some colorful houses to your next quilt!

    This is a fun tutorial by the Stitch-This blog! They break down the steps to help you pick fabrics for your house, what sizes to make the pieces, and how to stitch them together.

    With just a little effort and an eye for design you can add these cute houses to your next quilt!

  • Top 10 Sewing Projects of 2017

    Fabric Notions and Tools

    Coming up with the ten projects you're most proud of can be tough. Melissa from Polkadot Chair went through her most popular or most challenging projects of the past year. Some of the things she is proud of include her 50 beginners projects - giving those to her blog as easy, step-by-step projects to start from home. She also went through a few of her harder ones, like sewing double gauze, or even some spring fashions that she models herself.

    Find the top 10 projects here!

    Key Takeaways:

    • You NEVER know what to expect when it comes to blog projects.
    • "I think it’s healthy to sit and look back at the year before and take an honest accounting of what you’ve done and not done."
    • "I will say that I think if you’re going to look back to do so cautiously and objectively."

    ""You also can never “relax” because just as you think you’ve got one thing figured out, it changes.""

  • Companion Fabrics & Jill's Pincushion Project!

    Using a selection of companion prints, simple pincushions can turn into bright fun on a desk or in a sewing case. This set used solids and leaner designs in the center, bordered by bright colors and intricate patterns for the ends. Using squares of about 4 inches and scraps to mix and match ranging from 1 ½ to 4 ½ by side, lay out the pieces in a bright combination. After sewing the pieces side by side, fold in half lengthwise and sew the long seam together.  Fill with crumbled walnut shells or sand.

    For step-by-step instructions check out the original post at Stitchin' Post!

    Key Takeaways:

    • Stitchin' Post is back at it again with a great pincushion project.
    • One cute stitching project involved an oblong, walnut-stuffed pin cushion, perfect for sitting beside your seeing machine.
    • The final result is a colorful, crafty gift that makes a great stocking stuffer.

    "This little pincushion is the perfect size to sit in front of your machine."

  • 5 Minute Fabric Gift Bag Tutorial

    Need a gift bag? Why not make one? This lesson by Kim of Sweet Red Poppy will teach you how to do it. It requires a sewing machine and thread and features designs from Melissa's Wonderland fabric collection. It takes you step by step through the process.

    Key Takeaways:

    • Cut out a rectangle that measures 6 x 18 inches. Use pinking shears or a pinking blade to prevent the fabric from fraying.
    • Carefully press down all sides and make sure that it is securely attached to the bag. Allow a few minutes to dry.
    • Flip the bag right side out and gently poke out the corners. Press the bag with a hot iron to get rid of any creases.

    "It requires a minimal amount of fabric and it all comes together in just under five minutes!"

  • Simple Hand Warmer Tutorial

    Making a hand warmer with simple rice and fabric is a perfect way to use up those beautiful fabric pieces you've stored away. Remember, you'll hold on to these to keep warm so choose or cut squares of fabric to approximate handful size. With the fabric inside out, stitch edges together ¾ of the way around, by hand or with a machine. You can embroider or baste in any appropriate design. Turn it right-side out through the remaining space and fill with rice and stitch the top closed. Voila! The perfect winter gift!

    Key Takeaways:

    • this craft is excellent for beginners
    • you will need some specific supplies to complete the project
    • measuring accurately and attention to detail is important

    "We love hand warmers at our house and take them with us on winter walks, caroling, and even slide them into our packets when we are out playing in the snow."

    Check out the entire tutorial here!

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