You only need to know the two basic stitches (knit and purl) to make this comfy cardi. Two yarns held together create a beautiful tweedy texture; easy pattern makes it a lovely meditative Netflix-friendly project.
Many knitters use this method for neat and straight vertical edges of their work (including myself)
You can make this easy beginner-friendly cowl scarf in one evening
Most crocheters love making stuff composed of motifs such as granny squares. I'd say all crocheters love motifs, but I typically try to avoid generalizations, as there might be a dozen of those who don't like composing big things out of small ones. And I bet it's mostly because of the "cut yarn, weave in end" part that happens too often. And here comes this technique that helps you remove the "cut yarn" from the formula.
2nd part of the lovely chain free pattern: worked in the round
1st part of the free pattern: worked flat in rows
Many people are doing blankets these days. I've noticed that searching for inspiration in knitting/crocheting groups on Facebook and in my Instagram feed. Everyone wants some additional comfort staying at home. So I decided to share my own blanket pattern for free.
In this tutorial, I'll describe continuous joining of crochet motifs that have sequences of chain stitches in the last round.
In this tutorial, I'll describe continuous joining of crochet motifs used in most of my patterns. Motifs are joined together using the join-as-you-go (JAYGO) method as you work their last row or round, no sewing required.
When I first came to the crochet circle in our school, I was awestruck: all the girls worked with charted patterns. Symbol charts looked like an alien alphabet, with all those sticks and dots and crosses. But that was only in the beginning.