I once again teamed up with discount craft supplier Blitsy to bring you a set of free video classes for their site. They’re high quality, and both projects I did for this year’s holiday season are quick, fun and beginner-friendly. If you’ve been meaning to pick up crochet, these videos are a great place to start.
All of the crochet patterns, tutorials and inspiration from the Blog. If there's a specific pattern you're hoping to find, the search bar at the top left might come in handy.
Shifting gears to explicitly holiday vibes is the seventh ornament in our series, a crochet peppermint.
Crochet up a tiny mug ornament in no time that works for the coffee addict, tea lover, or beer aficionado (picture a tall pint glass with white foam on top) on your list.
I feel like bells were such a big part of midcentury holiday decorations, and you don’t seen them all that often these days. Well, bells make awesome holiday decor, and I’ve always been a sucker for midcentury Christmas anything. That’s why you’re getting this cute crochet bell pattern in today’s 12 ornaments of Christmas installment. Enjoy!
Eucalan is a fiber wash originally designed for woolens. The founder of Eucalan, Mary Ellen Edgar, invented Eucalan after discovering a no rinse laundry product in Australia. Living in the country necessitated being conscious of water consumption, so a no rinse laundry solution was perfect for her home.
Colder temps mean that whipping out your phone to check a text can be a chilly business. There are a lot of touchscreen gloves on the market, but why not DIY some, especially since there’s a such a thing as conductive yarn these days!
I wanted to incorporate more knitting and crochet into my home decor this year, so I recently whipped up this pair of granny throw pillows to add some color, texture and classic kitsch to my living room.
It’s hard to believe it’s nearly April, guys! I’ve been looking forward to April for months, though, since my first published crochet design is in the April issue of I Like Crochet Magazine.
When I finish a knitting project, or even just finish a skein of yarn, I’m often met with a slight dilemma: what to do with my yarn labels. For the longest time, I’d just shove them into the middled of a densely-packed gallon zipper bag, end of story. Then I started designing.