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Found 20 results

  1. Hello! I posted this under Tunisian Crochet, but as the last post in this section was from April and I'm new to crochet forums, I'm not sure if this was in the right place--I'm reposting this here because I desperately need help! I'm trying to crochet my first pair of gloves (I asked my boyfriend what he'd want me to make him for Christmas and he, of course, chose the hardest thing possible). I found this pattern that I love, and so far it's gone well; I've reached the part where I'm supposed to chain a new section to begin making the thumb. This is where I get tripped up, though! The pattern states, "Ch 9 loosely, draw up a loop in 2nd st from hook and in each st of ch; 8 loops, work pat. until there are 22 loops on hook; work off loops. Work on these 22 sts for 2½ ins." My first issue is that when I "draw up a loop" in every stitch of the chain I end up with 9 loops on my hook, not 8. Not a big deal, I figured that's such a small difference I can work with it, it'd be fine. But with the next part, I literally have no idea what it means. How do I get 22 loops out of 8 (or 9)? Am I supposed to draw these off of the hook first, and then increase in that new section until I have 22 loops? It states that I'm supposed to work on these 22 stitches, so obviously that number is important, but it doesn't give me any instruction as to how to do that. My first instinct was to work the loops off of the crochet hook before increasing, but if I do that it makes a foundation that is significantly smaller than what 22 stitches from the get-go would give me. Why wouldn't I just chain 22 or 23 to start? I've looked online to no avail, and there's no way to contact the creator of the pattern that I can find. You can view the full pattern here Men's Afghan Stitch Gloves Pattern. (I figured once I started that "Afghan Stitch" is either another name or a type of Tunisian crochet; correct me if I'm wrong! Also, it might just be me, but the way this pattern is written gives me a headache--it's just the best I could find without having to knit with a set of double pointed knitting needles, and that seemed harder than figuring this type of pattern out). I'm bolding my two questions just because I know I've written a lot, so hopefully it's easier to read. I'm also adding a series of photos to show how I'm interpreting the first portion of the instructions for the thumb. I feel like I don't even know enough to try and guess around until I figure something out! This is my first time working with this type of stitch, and I've loved working in it so far--if I can just figure out what they mean by this one part, I think I should be able to finish this pattern and make a beautiful pair of gloves. Thank you!
  2. Hello! I'm trying to crochet my first pair of gloves (I asked my boyfriend what he'd want me to make him for Christmas and he, of course, chose the hardest thing possible). I found this pattern that I love, and so far it's gone well; I've reached the part where I'm supposed to chain a new section to begin making the thumb. This is where I get tripped up, though! The pattern states, "Ch 9 loosely, draw up a loop in 2nd st from hook and in each st of ch; 8 loops, work pat. until there are 22 loops on hook; work off loops. Work on these 22 sts for 2½ ins." My first issue is that when I "draw up a loop" in every stitch of the chain I end up with 9 loops on my hook, not 8. Not a big deal, I figured that's such a small difference I can work with it, it'd be fine. But with the next part, I literally have no idea what it means. How do I get 22 loops out of 8 (or 9)? Am I supposed to draw these off of the hook first, and then increase in that new section until I have 22 loops? It states that I'm supposed to work on these 22 stitches, so obviously that number is important, but it doesn't give me any instruction as to how to do that. My first instinct was to work the loops off of the crochet hook before increasing, but if I do that it makes a foundation that is significantly smaller than what 22 stitches from the get-go would give me. Why wouldn't I just chain 22 or 23 to start? I've looked online to no avail, and there's no way to contact the creator of the pattern that I can find. You can view the full pattern here Men's Afghan Stitch Gloves Pattern. (I figured once I started that "Afghan Stitch" is either another name or a type of Tunisian crochet; correct me if I'm wrong! Also, it might just be me, but the way this pattern is written gives me a headache--it's just the best I could find without having to knit with a set of double pointed knitting needles, and that seemed harder than figuring this type of pattern out). I'm bolding my two questions just because I know I've written a lot, so hopefully it's easier to read. I'm also adding a series of photos to show how I'm interpreting the first portion of the instructions for the thumb. I feel like I don't even know enough to try and guess around until I figure something out! This is my first time working with this type of stitch, and I've loved working in it so far--if I can just figure out what they mean by this one part, I think I should be able to finish this pattern and make a beautiful pair of gloves. Thank you!
  3. Free crochet pattern - click here: Free Digits
  4. This was one of my favourite projects from last year! A friend asked me to make her some dragon scale gloves with a matching scarf; I couldn't find a free pattern at the time so I made a practice set with cheap yarn before moving onto the variegated stuff. The scarf is longer and thinner than I would normally make but thats just how she wanted it I'm really happy with how they turned out
  5. Hi there! So a while back I attempted to make some children's gloves Halloween-themed [as it was mid-October] just to try my hand at graphing, and I've also been interested in doing a graph-gan or two [if I ever get this granny-square blanket done]. However, I'm curious on something. What I noticed when attempting the gloves was that anywhere I was constantly switching colors, the gloves were thicker since I was carrying the yarn. But I disliked carrying the yarn as well because I was using orange and black, and the carried yarn liked to show up underneath. So what I wanted to ask was: for graph crochet, is it better to carry colors or to not carry colors? Which do you prefer, and which tends to be easier? Is there even a way to do a graph-gan without carrying colors, and if so, how? Thank you for all of the wonderful help! -Sammie
  6. Here are some fun fur sets I did for Christmas gifts for my granddaughters. I just did I row of fun fur around the tops of the gloves in single crochet to match the ear warmer headbands. Here is the headband pattern I used.
  7. Hello, I want to share my pattern for this easy gloves, which are perfect to wear in this autumn times! I used 100 % cotton yarn and 4,5 mm hook. Here is the video tutorial:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G9Yp6w1B6xQ
  8. I'm just starting one of my first ever crochet patterns - some Alice in Wonderland inspired fingerless gloves from Tiny Owl Knits, and am confused on the first step! The pattern says "ch 20, turn; Sc in each chain (20 sc)" Shouldn't you chain 21 if you want to make 20 sc on your first row? If not, how do you sc in the first ch from the hook? When I try, it doesn't work properly, and I get a really weird stitch. Any guidance would be much appreciated. Cheers, Sophie.
  9. Here is my free pattern for fingerless gloves. Instructions are for small, but you can easily increase the size by using a larger hook. http://crochetncrafts.com/crochet/bead-stitch-fingerless-gloves.html
  10. These looked like something cute to make with some yarn I had left over from another project.
  11. This half-finger gloves pattern can be made with or without the separate fingers. The body is made with a modified half-double crochet stitch – it looks a lot like the knit garter stitch. It’s a firm, textured stitch but still has some stretch to it. While not overly difficult, the modified half-double crochet may take a bit to become comfortable to work. I recommend taking the time to stitch a gauge swatch both to check your tension against what is listed in the pattern as well as to practice the stitch. Once you develop a rhythm to creating this stitch, your gloves will be completed quickly! In addition to the modified half-double crochet, this pattern uses the foundation double-crochet stitch. Instructions on how to do this are in the pattern as well as a link to a video tutorial. Other stitches used are slip stitches, single crochet and post double crochet stitches with minimal shaping. My pattern testers reported it took 3-5 hours per glove (with the half-fingers). Don't be afraid to try this pattern; recent feedback from a customer: Awesome pattern, easy to follow. And that's saying a lot since I hardly know how to crochet! Very cute! Pattern available for immediate download at: My Etsy Shop My Craftsy Pattern Store On Ravelry
  12. One of my favorite patterns - this pattern uses a unique modified half-double crochet stitch that truly looks like the knitted garter stitch. I love this stitch and hope to make more use of it on other designs soon. This pattern is available with instant download on: Ravelry Etsy Craftsy Or if you prefer a PDF to be emailed to you, you can purchase on my website: PamDaleyDesigns.comEnjoy!
  13. I made these fingerless mitts in a CAL run by CrochetKim on Yahoo Groups. The first set ended up a bit small for the intended recipient (they're snug on my tiny hands), so I made another pair in the same yarn using a bigger hook. The recipient loved them.
  14. I have been making these texting gloves with Catherine DePasquale's free pattern to give as gifts, but I made this pair for myself with Red Heart Super Saver's grape fizz. They are perfect with my vintage coat with three-quarter length sleeves. Here is my blog post about finishing them.
  15. My latest patterns are for a pair of fingerless gloves and matching cell phone holder and coin purse. The coin purse pattern is on the same page as the cell phone holder and basically the same pattern is followed. These are perfect for last-minute Christmas presents. Happy Holidays! Fingerless Gloves http://crochetncrafts.com/crochet/cross-over-long-dc-fingerless-gloves.html Cell Phone Holder http://crochetncrafts.com/crochet/cell-phone-holder.html
  16. oooh, Im excited! First time I have tried fingerless gloves, or texting gloves as my daughter's generation calls them! Easy peasy, winged it after looking at some pics of them, my version is very elementary, nothing fancy, but that will come with more practice! Working on my second pair now, in gold fleck! I only pictured one of these, cause I had to hold the camera with the other hand, ha ha.....
  17. Bring back the memories of childhood and never lose your mittens again! These Basic Unisex Mittens can be made for men or women, and the crochet pattern includes instructions for two sizes (adult S/M and adult Large). This is a fun, easy pattern and these mittens make a great gift! Smaller mittens measure 10 inches long x 4 inches wide (laid flat) – thumb measures 2½ inches wide (laid flat). Larger mitten measures 11 inches long x 4½ inches wide (laid flat) – thumb measures 3 inches (laid flat). Your PDF crochet pattern with complete step-by-step instructions and pictures (with U.S. crochet terms) will be available for download in your ‘Made With Love by Jackie Moon’ account upon receipt of payment (which is usually instantly). Basic Unisex Mittens Crochet Pattern PDF Peace, Love and Happy Crafting!
  18. I love making these The orange pair I sold to someone on my Yardsellr page and the terquise color one I haven't sold yet...
  19. http://claresaddictedtoyarn.blogspot.com/2011/10/fingerless-gloves-easy-beginner-project.html These are easy and can be made to any lengh and width you need. Makes them perfect for any size Thanks for looking
  20. Here are my basic and very simple crocheted fingerless gloves. They work up really quick and only use one skein of Red Heart heart & sole yarn.
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