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46 Crochet Patterns PDF EBooks

A quick-to-crochet beret for a stylin' toddler, child, or adult! Richly striped in red and orange with seaming detail and a nice, wide brim. A super cute hat with lots of panache that can be made in just a few hours on a BIG size N hook. A great crochet pattern that will work up fast and earn lots of great compliments! Shown in a Merino Wool/Acrylic blend bulky yarn. Finished Crocheted Measurements:S (M, L) for toddler through adult. Skill Level: Yarn Used: GGH Aspen (50% Merino Wool/50% Acrylic; 1.75oz/50g [62yds/57m] per ball: 1 ball in Red #4 (Color A) and 1 ball in Orange #2 (or if not available, Burnt Orange #44) (Color B). Gauge(s): Pattern Gauge: 2 sc = 1" and approximately 4 rows or rnds = 1.5" in basic sc stitch on SizeN/15 [10mm] crochet hook. Yarn Label Gauge and Information:A bulky weight yarn with a gauge of 10 stitches = 4" on US size 10 3/4 to 11 needles.. Total Yardage Required: Approximately 62yds [57m] EACH of Color A and Color B required. Some suggested yarn substitutes to try: Madeleine Tosh ChunkyMalabrigo Yarn ChunkyLion Brand Wool-Ease Think and QuickCascade Yarns Pacific ChunkyWendy Mode ChunkyKnitpicks BiggoMisti Alpaca Tonos ChunkyIf you have a yarn substitute to suggest for this project, email us! Crochet Hook Used: Size N/15 [10mm] crochet hook.

46 Crochet Patterns PDF eBooks

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The Crochet Project was set up to design and write beautiful crochet patterns using natural yarns and with inclusivity high on the agenda. Crochet Project patterns come in a wide range of sizes to fit all bodies, avoid gender assumptions and even come with directions for left-handed crocheters where necessary. Once a partnership between Joanne Scrace and Kat Goldin, Kat has now stepped away and left Joanne at the helm.

Joanne, who got into crochet out of necessity when her children were small, used her experience in computer programming to help her grasp tech editing patterns. She now shares her expertise through her website and social media tutorials and is on the cusp of a new chapter with the launch of The Crochet Project Hub.

You can support Making Stitches Podcast with running costs through Ko-fi.Making Stitches Podcast is supported by the Making Stitches Shop which offers Making Stitches Podcast merchandise for sale as well as Up the Garden Path crochet patterns created by me & illustrated by Emma Jackson.If you would like to buy a PDF crochet pattern for Sophia the Sunflower, (5 from the sale of every pattern will be donated to the UNHCR Refugee aid effort supporting Ukrainian refugees) you can find the link here.Making Stitches Podcast is presented, recorded and edited by Lindsay Weston.

Hi Lauren, I found your blog because one of my bloglovin followers clicked like on this post. Thank you so much for all these links to crochet flowers. I have some time to crochet tomorrow and I can't wait to try some of them out.Crochet With Linda

Different crochet stitches are used to create texture and design in these afghan patterns including shells, fans, bobbles, v-stitches, post stitches, granny stitches, puff stitches, lace stitches and ripples.

When a crochet pattern has instructions that are repeated multiple times in a row, it is easier to read the instructions when they are condensed into repeats. An asterisk will be placed at the beginning of the repeated instructions. Afterwards there will be instructions to repeat from * with indication of how many times. It could say repeat from * three times, twenty times, or simply say repeat from * across or around if you repeat it for the entire row/round.

the pattern will look like before you actually begin crocheting! And because the anatomy of the stitches is well represented in chart form, if you set your work down next to its chart, you can often recognize your mistakes, too. Chart 1 is an example of the same instructions on the previous page, but concisely drawn in chart form.

If the chart is written for rows of stitches, it should be read in the same direction as the crochet in your hands: from the bottom up, from right to left (the perspective of the right side facing). On wrong side rows, you read the chart from left to right because you have turned your work.

Gauge is a measurement of how many stitches and rows are included within one inch of fabric. However, most patterns state gauge in a measure of 4 inches in order to take an average for the most accurate measurement of stitches and rows per inch. The standard way to check gauge is to make a square of fabric about 4 in (10cm) wide by 4 in (10cm) tall (or a motif as indicated in the pattern for gauge) with the suggested hook or needle size and in the indicated stitch, with the recommended yarn. Hand wash your swatch and lay it flat to dry before measuring. We make things that need to be laundered!

Not at all! You can use any yarn you want when making a crochet pattern. You do not have to use the yarn specifically listed in the pattern. But, it is a good idea to pay attention to the yarn weight. Craft Yarn Council of America created a standard yarn weight system and all yarns are categorized by a number and name: #0 lace weight, #1 fingering weight, #2 sport weight, #3 dk weight, #4 worsted weight, #5 bulky weight, #6 super bulky weight, and #7 jumbo weight. If you are going to substitute a different yarn than is listed in your crochet pattern, look for a similar yarn: similar in weight, fiber content, and texture. Learn more about yarn substitutions here.

Free and paid versions of patterns vary from designer to designer. Sometimes free versions of a pattern are a lighter version. For example, one size is given in the free pattern, but a size range is given in the paid version; or maybe the charts are only included in the paid version. Sometimes, free patterns are a marketing campaign to drive traffic to a website; or they are an enticement by a yarn company to encourage you to buy the yarn. Sometimes free patterns are given in exchange for sharing your information like email address and phone number for future marketing campaigns. And often, free pattern pages are full of advertisements.

Paid crochet patterns can be sold as physical printed products or they can be sold as PDF download files that can be emailed to you. Depending on where you purchase your paid crochet patterns, some websites offer you a download library in your account so you have access to your patterns. And they can include anywhere from 1 or 2 downloads or unlimited downloads. Check with the company to know what is included in the pattern. Ravelry and Etsy are two of the largest websites where you can purchase paid crochet patterns but there are thousands of options out there.

For example, when you sign up for an account on my website, every time you purchase a crochet pattern, knit pattern or ebook, you have 24/7 access to the files in your download library. And, I also offer unlimited downloads.

Yes. If you have a printer, print out your pattern. Staple the pages together to keep them in order. Place the pattern in a protective sleeve or even a 3 ring binder for ease in storing and organizing your patterns, too. Printing out your crochet pattern is a convenient option when you want to unplug from electronic devices. And you can also mark up a printout to help you keep your place in a larger crochet pattern.

I would love to see your creations. Just as much fun as making these myself is the satisfaction I get from seeing my designs come to life and other knit and crochet fans wearing them too. There are now 2 ways you can share what you have done!

These both mean the same thing: Make a slip knot on your hook (remember that the patterns never tell you to do that), then make 15 chain stitches and be sure to make them loosely. Count these chains very carefully, and do not count the slip knot as a stitch. The loop on the hook is never counted as a stitch. (See Figure 3)

Now count 4 chains away from the hook, and work a double crochet into that chain, skipping the first 3 chains. Then work a double crochet in each of the remaining 13 chains. You now have 15 double crochet stitches.

How can that be when you have only worked 14 double crochets? Remember those first 3 chains you skipped when you worked the first double crochet into the 4th chain from the hook? Those 3 skipped chains count as first double crochet of the row, and on following rows you will work into the top chain of those 3 chains just as though they were a regular dc stitch.

At the end of this row, or the beginning of the next, the pattern will tell you how many chain stitches you need to raise the yarn to the height of the stitches for the next row. For single crochet, that was one ch, and that chain did not count as a stitch.

But for double crochet, a taller stitch, you need to make 3 chains and then turn.And this time the 3 chains count as a stitch. So on the next row, you assume that the chain 3 counts as the first dc, and you will work into the next stitch, not the first stitch (See Figure 5 ).

In addition to using lots of abbreviations and terms, crochet patterns use several symbols to tell you what to do. Crochet patterns often have a series of steps that are repeated several times across a row. Rather than writing these out time after time, asterisks (*) are used to indicate the repeats. A pattern might read like this:

To do this, you will make a slip knot on the hook as usual, then make 8 chs, then insert the hook into the first chain made, hook the yarn and draw it through the first chain and through the loop on the hook (See Figure 6). Now you have a small circle or ring into which you will work stitches. To start, you will need to raise the yarn to the correct height with chains, just as you would to start a row. Figure 7 shows working a double crochet stitch into the ring. Your pattern will tell you what to work into the ring.


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