Ice Yarn Woolfine in the colour Gold fnt2-58305
Fiber Content: 50% Wool, 50% Acrylic
Weight: 50 gr. / 1.76 oz. per ball
Length: 350 m. / 382 yds. per ball
Yarn Thickness: 2 Fine: Sport, Baby
a beginner friendly pattern and perfect gift idea for a little girl.
Just in time for Halloween 2020, a cosplay of an often overlooked member of the Scooby-Doo gang, Daphne Blake – complete with her very own Scooby-Doo!
Comenzar haciendo un círculo mágico.
Mobiles are our very important needs now a days.we can’t live without them? even for a day. They should be safe in thier cases.i made a cozy mbl case for you all.
lets get started
single crichet is an easy and very basic stich you can learn it with little practice.you can make a stiff things with single stich.im gonna show you how to make a single stich bow for baby girls headbands,hair pins.
Wooly , cozy and warm. These gloves have the perfection to keep you warm on a cool, breezy morning .
The stitch used to make this fabulous piece is just Half Double Crochet (hdc) and single crochet (sc) . If you know how to do hdc and sc then this is a child’s play. Just grab a yarn and hook and start being creative. .
This shawl has wonderful texture while also displaying a beautiful colorway.
Skill Level: Easy.
Hook nr. 4 mm
A fun, summery tote bag, with the inspirational French message “Formidable” (“Wonderful”). Ideal for taking to the beach, the pool or the fancy new bar.
This design was made for a coworker, who showed me the same bag on eBay, used, for 60€
So using the photo as a guide I wrote my own pattern and made this gorgeous beach bag!
These snowflakes are quick and easy to make; once you start you won’t be able to stop!
Get a fresh and fruity look this summer, with this juicy clutch purse.
I developed this pattern when I realised that my regular handbag was too big to lug around everywhere. Once I had devised the shape for the bag, I couldn’t help but think of food.
This pattern was heavily inspired by the Pearl Pal Shrug pattern from Stoles & Shrugs | Spinnerin Volume 122 (1953). The original design can be found here but I rewrote it with some alterations in order to modernize the pattern and accommodate it to the larger 21st century wearer.
These number blocks are great to use to teach your children. They can throw them to learn numbers or to teach them addition, subtraction, or multiplication.