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Found 7 results

  1. Working from a cookie afghan I designed in 2012, I made this with one of three people in mind. Not sure If I should just give it to one of them or if I should make two more. You can read more about the adventure here.
  2. Here is a free crochet pattern for this summer inspired coasters. I really hope you will like them. https://jevrosimadesign.wordpress.com/2016/06/09/summer-mandala-coaster-crochet-pattern/
  3. Apak

    rainbow earrings

    I haven't made any earrings for ages! But suddenly i felt inspired and I made these colorful circles during May long weekend and I took the photo in the garden
  4. Okay, I am a newbie to this community as well as crochet itself. I just recently (3 months or so) started actually creating items. Here's my problem... Whenever I make a beanie/hat I follow every instruction but my hats always end up looking HUGE but they still fit. I just want them to look normal. I have problems with increasing the "circle" and every chart that I have found about how big the circle should be before stopping increase always ends up looking too big (and sometimes the hat turns out 'boxy'). Does anyone have a correcting sizing method for the diameter circle for sizes newborn up to male adult? And any other tips for beanies would be amazing! Thanks!
  5. Copied directly from my blog: So, I saw this amazing circle sweater, but alas, it's knitted. Although I've recently learned to knit, I am nowhere near ready for that sweater, or the amount of time it would take to complete said sweater! So, why not make one for myself. I mean, really, it's just a giant circle. Anyway, thought I would share with you all how I made it. Therefore, this isn't really a pattern so much as it is a tutorial. And because of the nature of this pattern, it can be altered to fit a child too. Pinwheel Sweater I used about 7 skeins of Premier Yarns Deborah Norville Serenity Garden in Gems colorway. The package says it's a fine weight yarn, other sources list it as sport weight. I think it's somewhere in between. H hook Fdc (foundation double crochet) - is a link to an excellent video tutorial.Body Note: All stitches are made in dc, so always sk ch 1 sp, unless otherwise noted. Sl st to top of ch 3 to join each round. Ch 4, 11 dc in 4th ch fr hk (12 dc) Ch 4 (counts as dc and ch 1), *dc, ch 1 in next dc*. Repeat from * to * to end. (12 dc, 12 ch 1) Ch 3, dc in same st, ch 1, *2dc, ch 1 in next dc.* Repeat from * to * to end. (24 dc, 12 ch 1) Ch 3, dc in same st, dc, ch 1, *2dc, dc, ch 1.* Repeat from * to * to end. (36 dc, 12 ch 1) Ch 3, dc in same st, dc, dc, ch 1, *2dc, dc, dc, ch 1.* Repeat from * to * to end. (48 dc, 12 ch 1) Ch 3, dc in same st, dc, dc, dc ch 1, *2dc, dc, dc, dc, ch 1.* Repeat from * to * to end. (60 dc, 12 ch 1) Continue increasing as in pattern above until circle reaches diameter of the distance between your shoulders. For example, mine was 17". Now you are going to make the holes for the sleeves. Continue in pattern until first ch 1. Fdc number of stitches required and reattach at next set of increases by dcing into the first of the two dcs. To make that a bit simpler, let me give you my example. When I made my sleeves, I had 19 st between ch 1 spaces. So, I fdc 19 st and reattached with 2 dc in the next set. Continue as before for the next 7 sets. Fdc number required again and reattach as before. Continue pattern and sl st to join the round. At this point, lay the circle out flat. The distinct pinwheel pattern has 12 sets or sections. There should be 3 sections between the armholes at the top, and there should be 7 sections between the armholes at the bottom. Also at this time, you should try it on to make sure there is enough room between the shoulders and to make sure the armholes are large enough. Continue in pattern until you can put on the sweater and the fronts easily overlap each other, or until you like it. You may find a point where it gets too long in the back for your liking. Just stop there! No rhyme or reason, just make it until you are satisfied. Attached is a pic of what it should look like before attaching the sleeves. Arms Notes: There will be no increases made in the sleeves or they will be way too big! Also, you will not be joining the rounds. Count the number of stitches around and divide by 2; this will be your halfway number. At the point where the fdc joins the sweater, join the yarn and ch 3. Dc next stitch. Continue dc until you reach your halfway number, ch 1, sk 1. Continue with your second half, dcing in each st as you go, until the end. Ch 1, sk 1. Dc in second dc (skipping ch 3 from previous round) and across until you reach ch 1 sp. Dc in ch 1 sp, ch 1, sk 1. *Dc around until ch 1 sp, dc in ch 1 sp, ch 1, sk 1* Repeat from * until you reach the desired length. Try on regularly to make sure of fit. Now, the very nature of this sweater means that it will just fall right off without some sort of closure device. I use a hairpin as a shawl pin, but any shawl pin will do. There is also a pic of the front where you can kinda see my hair pin closure. I hope I made this clear enough! Enjoy! PS - I can't add the pic of the sweater before the sleeves. I guess it's too big. If you need to see it, just click on the link to my blog and the picture will be there.
  6. Learn how to crochet this basic circle scarf with my easy to follow crochet pattern! It's perfect for the chilly months. What You'll Need: 300g of 8ply Yarn (Or Bulky Yarn) N or 9.00 Crochet Hook Tapestry/Wool Needle Scissors Finished Size: Roughly 70 inches around and 8 inches wide. {Note: This all depends on how loosely or tightly you crochet.} Find Pattern HERE!
  7. I've designed a small baby blanket. At just 2' it's really quick to make and the perfect size for a baby car seat blanket or for the favourite family pet. [Pattern no longer available]
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