Category Archives for "New Pattern Announcements"

New patterns by Loraine Birchall for Woolly Madly Deeply and also some new things by Jacqui Turner

Wheatsheaf Aran Socks

wheatsheaf aran socks

Wheatsheaf Aran Socks Pattern

We recently released our Wheatsheaf Aran Socks Pattern, for sale on Ravelry.    I used some wonderful Brown Sheep Lamb’s Pride Worsted which was a gift from the lovely Joan Dyer.     The socks use different needle sizes to achieve three sizes from Ladies Small/Child up to a Mens size with options for slim, regular and slouchy fit.

Knitted in aran weight yarn, the Wheatsheaf Aran Socks are a quick knit, easily made over a few evenings of knitting.  Ideal for Christmas knitting or gift knits.

A great stash buster, the Wheatsheaf Aran Socks are a quick knit.   Easily finished in a few evenings by the fire and are toasty warm.     Great for gifting and a chance to use up a bit of stash, you’ll need between 200-260 yards (depending on size and if you make the longer, folded cuff.

wheatsheaf aran socks

wheatsheaf aran socks with folded cuff

 

Wheatsheaf Aran Socks in Lamb's Pride Worsted

Wheatsheaf Aran Socks in Lamb’s Pride Worsted

wheatsheaf aran socks

The Wheatsheaf Aran Socks have been designed to match the Wheatsheaf Cowl, Wheatsheaf Hat, Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs and Wheatsheaf mittens.

The socks can be knitted at a tighter or looser gauge/tension and feature ribbing on the cuff, back of the leg, heel flap and sole to ensure a nice fit for many foot sizes. The socks are made for lounging, wearing around the house instead of slippers and relaxing. They’re an attractive sock for lazy days and nights by the fire.

Sizes:
Small US 4-6.5/UK 3-5.5
Medium US 7-9/UK 6-8
Large US 9.5-11/UK 8.5-11

Options for
slim fit: 4mm/US6 for all sock
regular: 4mm cuff, 4.5mm for sock
slouchy 4.5mm cuff, 5mm for sock.

I made samples of the small size using 5mm needles for the body of the sock in Brown Sheep Lamb’s Pride Worsted, they would easily fit a slimmer foot or a wider foot due to the nature of the yarn and how springy it is.
I made the large size using Stylecraft Heritage Aran (Acylic/wool blend) and 5mm needles. They fit a wider food very well and spring back to shape after a wash.
I made the small size using 4mm needles for the whole sock, this had good hard wearing fabric and was a lovely neat fit.

If you want a slouchy sock, use larger needles and for a slimmer fitting more hard wearing sock, use smaller needles.
Size small using 4mm needles and acrylic blend yarn would easily stretch to fit a 9 inch food circumference.
Size small using Lamb’s Pride and 5mm needles would easily stretch to a 10 or 11 inch foot circumference, but be less hard wearing.

If you need to make a longer foot, the charts are set up so you can repeat a section or part of chart as often as you need to get the desired length. I’ve also included which chart row I ended on for each of my samples so you have an idea of how it worked for me.

There are four options for your heel pattern. I’ve used a sl st heel and a ribbed heel for the samples, both worked well and gave a good fit.

 

 

quick links to our shop

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs Pattern, Christmas Knitting Ideas

Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies pattern Christmas Knitting

 

Our Modular Cardigan Knitting Pattern Collection

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Introducing our Modular Cardigan Knittern Pattern Collection

Our Modular Cardigan Collection is available on Ravelry.com for a discounted price, compared to buying individual patterns.

Our original design was the Amazing Modular Baby Cardigan

This pattern was the result of accidental messing around with some Lion Brand Amazing yarn.  I loved seeing how it knitted up in modular squares.  I ended up designing the Amazing Modular Baby Cardigan which is super cute and so popular 7 years later.

Amazing Modular Baby Cardigan Pattern

Amazing Modular Baby Cardigan Pattern

Next on the list and by request was the Adult Modular Cardigan

This time I knitted the cardigan with some Lion Brand Vanna’s Choice (a heavy worsted/aran weight) yarn.  It’s a boxy Chanel style jacket and sized from 32-64 inch bust.  You can buy the Adult Modular Cardigan pattern here.

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Next is the Sockyarn Modular Baby Jacket

The Sockyarn Modular Baby Jacket was designed to a skein or just over for the largest size, of sock yarn.  It means you can use up those odd skeins of superwash sock.  Also, a busy Mum can have a machine washable version of the cardigan.

 Sockyarn Modular Baby Jacket


Sockyarn Modular Baby Jacket

Modular Kids Cardigan sized for birth to 12 years approx

The sample for the Modular Kids Cardigan, is knitted with James Brett Marble Chunky and is a very quick knit.  It’s always a big hit at show.  Every loves this Autumnal colourway.  You could use any chunky yarn.  But I do love the Brett Marble Chunky and it’s easy to wash for busy parents.

Kids Modular Cardigan Pattern

Kids Modular Cardigan Pattern

Aline Modular Cardigan

This green sample knitted and worn by the gorgeous Mirella is our Aline Modular Cardigan, sizes from 32-64 inch bust.  The lower body has a gentle Aline shape to flatter your figure.  Knitted with Aran/Heavy Worsted Weight yarn, it’s a quick and fun knit with no seaming.

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Why Knit a Modular Cardigan?

Well, I didn’t enjoy seaming in those days.   Isn’t it amazing how creative the brain can be when it wants to get away from doing something it doesn’t like?   Since then, I’ve learned to love seaming.  It does add structure to some garments.  The modular joining method used in these patterns gives as structure and strength to the garment but without the need for seaming.

If you are new to modular knitting, you can join pieces later and knit them in separate pieces.   But, I promise it’s worth learning.  Just trust the pattern and follow the instructions.  I’m here to help if you need me.

All pieces are join as you go, knitted on from one another, sometimes in another direction.  You won’t get bored, that’s for sure!

You can learn how to make squares on the bias for a lovely draping fabric, how to strategically place decreases to make a half square and show the seams as a decorative element.   There’s lots to learn but I promise that an adventurous beginner will be able to do it!

Do I need to add the icord edgings to my finished garment?

In short, yes you do.  The iCord edgings are there for a reason.  For the baby modular cardigan, they help to size the garment and bring in the neckline and shoulders to fit the child.  If you don’t add the icord edging to the cardigan you’ll end up with a floppy, oversized garment for your child.

For the Kids and Adults sizes, it’s not essential, but it does provide a professional finish to your garment.  by this time, you’ll have spent money on a pattern, some lovely yarn and your precious time.   I’d have thought an extra few hours to take your cardigan from That’s Nice to WOW was absolutely worth it?

It’s a little bit of icord to knit.  Take a deep breath, sit in a comfy chair, grab a cuppa and binge watch your favourite series on Netflix.

 

 

 

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

 

Aline Modular Cardigan ladies knitting pattern is released

Adult Modular Cardigan Pattern

Introducing the Aline Modular Cardigan Pattern for Woolly Madly Deeply

I do love the Aline Modular Cardigan pattern – and like my other modular cardigan and adult fit garment patterns, it’s sized from small to plus-size with options to customize sleeve width, length etc.

Size:
Sml, Med, Lge, XL, 1XL, 2XL, 3XL, 4XL
Chest / Bust
inches:
32-34. 36-38, 40-42, 44-46, 48-50, 52-54, 56-58, 60-62.
cm:
81-86, 92-97, 102-107, 112-117, 122-127, 133-137, 142-147, 153-158

I used some Debbie Bliss BFL Aran to knit my sample version of the Aline Modular Cardigan Pattern, but any heavy Worsted or Aran weight yarn should be fine as long you as you get the right tension/gauge.

The Aline Modular Cardigan Pattern is worked in garter stitch, with iCord edgings and some short row side panels (for the optional Aline shaping).   It’s an easy knit and I’ve included photos of the stages and a diagram showing the joins, pick up edges and direction of knitting for each section.  You can choose to have visible joins (on the outside of the fabric which look decorative), or hidden joins (worked on the WS of the fabric and which are hidden inside the garment).

Aline Modular Cardigan Pattern showing the back and first two front pieces with joins visible on the RS of the fabric for a decorative effect.

Aline Modular Cardigan Pattern showing the back and first two front pieces with joins visible on the RS of the fabric for a decorative effect.

As always I’d like to thank my incredible test knitters, they are:
Mirella, JHankie, CarleneRuns, CoonPrairie and GreatMinds and I hope you like their photos and Carlene’s modifications.

Carlene altered the side panels of her Aline Modular Cardigan pattern sample to be symmetrical, which worked well with her self striping yarn and adapted sizing to make the lower body slightly larger than the upper body.   It looks fabulous on her and I love the colours.   She also raised the neckline, I’ve added information on how you can do that if you too live in a cooler climate.

If you don’t know Carlene, give her a cheer on Facebook.  She’s been growing her hair very long and donated it recently to raise funds for her local Children’s Hospital, read more here.

 

 

 

Mirella in her Aline Modular Cardigan pattern sample

The gorgeous Mirella, modelling her sample knit of the Aline Modular Cardigan pattern in a cool green.

The gorgeous Mirella, modelling her sample knit of the Aline Modular Cardigan pattern in a cool green.

This particular cardigan was a labour of love, I had to think long and hard aout how best to use the decorative joins on the outside of the garment.  It took a while to write the descriptions for each of the joins and as I wrote each, I knitted each one again to make sure it was correct.

My testers of the Modular Aline Cardigan pattern have been amazing and I cannot thank them enough for their hard work, dedication and attention to detail.

Do I need to add the icord edge to the garment?

Yes, I think it’s important to finish it with the icord edging.  It’s the detail that takes it from a simple cardigan to a professionally finished piece.

It’s not hard to do.  I’ve included written instructions and links to various video tutorials which show how to knit an icord edge.

Do I need to add buttons to my Aline Modular Cardigan?

I added buttons to mine because I like to wear it fastened on cold days, but if you live in a warmer climate, then leave them off.  I don’t fasten mine as much these days, I’m in the realms of hot flushes/flashes and can go from comfortable to boiled in oil in seconds.  I’m sure some of you can relate 🙂

Can I add pockets to my garment?

I suggest adding Afterthought Pockets which are very easy to do.  There are a few methods, one using waste yarn.  The other to cut the fabric afterwards, pick up stitches and knit the pocket edgings.

 

Quick links to our shop

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

 

Shawlstar by Elizabeth Felgate

shawlstar by elizabeth felgate

Shawlstar by Elizabeth Felgate

I was recently asked by the wonderful Jody at Knotions to review the new Shawlstar book by Elizabeth Felgate, many of you on Ravelry will know her designs. I love her Gaugeless range of sweaters and cardigans designed for any yarn weight.

Liz has an amazing eye for both colour and texture and whether you’re an experienced shawl knitter or a newbie, you’ll absolutely love this book. Liz is known for her attention to detail and this really shows in the book, there’s a great deal of thought gone into making it easier for the knitter and to ensure any instructions are well explained before you start. There are lots of gorgeous photos and plenty of hints, tips and advice to take you through your shawl project. There are more than 40 patterns in the book and I think it’s an absolute bargain at $19.95 (plus VAT if you’re in the EU). That’s less than $0.50 per pattern.

If you’re unfamiliar with Knotions, they’re an online publisher of knit and crochet patterns and their website is a virtual treasure trove of goodies including articles and some fabulous tutorials.

shawlstar by elizabeth felgate

The book is being updated to add some gorgeous new shawl shapes on 23rd March and you can buy it here. (In the interests of transparency, this is an affiliate link and I’ll receive a small percentage from the sale of the book, it won’t affect the price you pay).

The ebook itself has over 60 pages of shawl design recipes you can customize to your yarn/gauge and get the size you want. There are over 40 shawl shapes for you to try and they’re clearly explained with examples so you understand easily how each one works. I love the new shapes which are being added on 23rd March and swatched a couple of them so you could have a quick preview. One of the things I liked is that each shawl shape included in the book has a list of pros and cons for that shape, I found that really helpful.

I love the layout of the book, nice and clean, easy to read fonts and well formatted. Of the new shawl shapes, Rainbow has a little bit of maths to do before you start, but they’ve included a brilliant spreadsheet to do the work for you (easily accessed online). How utterly cool is that?

How does all of this help someone who’s never knitted a shawl? Well, it means you can use any weight of yarn, you just type in the stitches and rows per inch, the intended size of your finished shawl and the calculator does the rest for you.

Flourish and Harpoon have a fill in the blanks option so you can easily record the number of rows, sts or repeats (depending on the design) and print them out whenever you need them. No need for scribbled notes all over your printed pattern every time you use it.

The shawl shapes included in the Shawlstar book are:

  • Triangles
  • Rectangles and Squares
  • Circles and Half Circles
  • Crescents
  • Hybrids
  • Unusual and new shapes added in this update
Rainbow Shawl shape from Shawlstar By Elizabeth Felgate, edited by Knotions.com
Rainbow Shawl shape from Shawlstar By Elizabeth Felgate, edited by Knotions.com

I picked up some 5mm needles and some aran weight Creative & Filz yarn in the Rainbow colourway for this shawl as I just couldn’t resist adding some bright, rich colours to this pretty shape. The shawl recipe in the book includes options for this version which is four segments, you could use six so the shawl crosses over at the front or eight segments for a circular version. The spreadsheet calculator worked perfectly and made it so easy to change the depth/height of the shawl and the width, very clever!

I quickly blocked the increases to nice points but you can leave yours with a straight edge or add a pretty lace border. If I had to be really picky, and this is my personal preference, I’d have added 1 more stitch – a K1 before the final YO increase on the increase row so that the right and left edges were identical, obviously for a circular version that extra stitch wouldn’t be needed. The shawl gives a comfortable neck shape and makes me want to fill those segments with a lace pattern 🙂

Rainbow shawl shape from Shawlstar

Next up is Flourish, this is such a beautiful, sweeping shape and the asymmetry called to me. Again I used the same yarn and needles and soon had this beauty. I can’t wait to play around with this shape and see how it works with a variety of yarns. Self striping yarns like this one, or stripes to bust some stash would really help show off the unusual shaping.

Flourish Shawl Shape recipe from Shawlstar by Elizabeth Felgate and edited by Knotions.com
Flourish Shawl Shape recipe from Shawlstar by Elizabeth Felgate and edited by Knotions.com

Those of you who know me, will know I’m not usually one to gush or rave about something. But, I do love the Shawlstar book, it’s full of clever ideas, inspirational shawl shapes and lots of helpful advice. Shawlstar makes me want to sneak off work and spend the rest of the year knitting shawls.

 

 

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

Be as Water – Mindy Dykman aka Ravenknits

be as water shawl by mindy dykman ravenknits

Introducing Be As Water by Mindy Dykman aka Ravenknits

I’m a big fan of Mindy Dykman, aka Ravenknits and love her intricate patterns, often inspired by nature or the works of JRR Tolkein. Her latest release is being published today (Pi day for those in the know) and is called Be as Water, which is part of a collection of patterns called Elements of Memory. The ebook of six patterns does represent a HUGE saving, but if you prefer there is a discount code for 20% off the individual pattern.

Save 20% off the price of Be As Water using the code BeAsWater in your Ravelry shopping cart.  Offer good until 11:59pm EST Tuesday March 19th.

I love the beading and lace details and knitted with fine yarn, it’ll be as light as a feather.

I asked Ravenknits about her design inspiration, here’s what she had to say

“Growing up in the Fraser Delta of British Columbia, with parents who attended UBC, I remember spending many days in the Nitobe Memorial Gardens. These gardens on the UBC campus are considered to be amongst the most authentic Japanese gardens outside of Japan itself. The deliberate plantings and symbolic statuary of the gardens are a huge part of the artistic sensibilities I have carried with me since childhood, and I wanted in some way to honour that debt of influence. It is for this reason that, when I started contemplating the shape with which to represent the traditional elements as a shawl series, I turned to the structure of the gorinto. Built in towers of five defining shapes, the gorinto represents elements of stability and of change, of permanence and impermanence, of the known and of the unknowable.

The spherical second level of the gorinto represents Water. Be As Water is a lace weight circular pi shawl worked from the center out. It is worked in concentric circles with a stocking stitch ring between each ring of lace motifs. The first two lace rings use the traditional Old Shale motif. The third and fifth lace rings use a stitch that represents the word “rain,” the return of water from sea to land. The fourth lace ring uses a Japanese stitch which is an interesting variation of the same concepts found in Old Shale, suggesting that like water, the ideas that are expressible within knitting stitches are similar around the world.”

Let’s have another look at this stunning shawl by Ravenknits, Be As Water

be as water shawl by mindy dykman ravenknits

 

 

Quick links to our shop
Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies pattern Christmas Knitting

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies

Introducing our super cute Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies, or should that be Mug Cosy?   Anyway, just in time for Christmas knitting, these super cute mug cozies will warm your heart and your cuppa.   With a hood just big enough to hold your cookies or shortbread, you’re good to go.   Linky here to purchase the pdf pattern for the  Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies Pattern by Loraine Birchall

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies Pattern by Loraine Birchall

About the Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies

I woke up one morning and with a desperate need to knit and design a mug cozy.   I knew I wanted a Santa Mug Cozy, so he was the starting point, but then I had so many ideas all at once.   I’m still thinking about a Bigfoot Cozy, what do you think?

The Christmas knitting theme turned into something of an obsession.  Now there are four characters, Santa Claus or Father Christmas Cozy, Elf ‘n’ Safety Cozy, Gingerbread Man (or lady) Cozy and a Snowman (or Snowlady) Cozy.

I wanted to add a hood to the mug cozy to make it stand out from the crowd.  I think it works well and it was fun to play around with the design.

A friend, Folksworthfarmer suggested that if that hood would hold biscuits, then she was sold.   Helen also kindly sent the Christmas tree buttons used on the Elf Cozies and black buttons for Santa’s jacket.

Thanks to bluesocks, who brought a selection of bells in assorted colours and sizes.  I used these for the points of the cozy hoods and as cute buttons on the snowman cozy.

The body of the cozies are knitted sideways and it’s easy to customize the length to fit the circumference of your favourite mug. Stitch counts are include for 3 1/2 inch depth and 4 inch depth standard mugs and as written they will stretch to go round a 10-11 inch round mug.

The cozies have knitted arms with mittens, the arms are worked from the fingertips up to the top of the arm/sleeve. I used Judy’s Magic Cast On, but feel free to just use longtail cast on and seam the fingertips of the mittens afterwards.

The Snowman has optional twig arms or you can make the mitten/sleeve arms to match the other cozies.  I enjoyed knitting the twig arms for the snowman cozy.  They’re very quick to knit and use only scraps of yarn.

Instructions are included for striped options for arms and hoods.

I used duplicate stitch to add a belt for Santa Cozy, Elves Cozies or the Gingerbread Man Cozy and also to add a ribbon for the gift embellishment.

I’ve had fun sewing on bells to the hoods, using them instead of buttons or ‘coal’ on the Snowman Cozy and adding the Christmas Trees, Sacks and Gifts to each character.

The expected gauge/tension is 20st/28 rows per 4 inch/10cm and I used a variety of yarns from DK, Aran, Worsted, 4ply/fingering weight double stranded. It’s a great way to use up scraps. Use the needle size that gets you 20 sts over 4 inches and it’ll work just fine. The length is easily adapted to fit a wider mug, or smaller one.

Make as many or as few as you like.  Play around with colours, stripes and I’d love to see one in stranded knitting.  I hope you love them as much as I do.  My friends have had great fun customizing their Elf Cozies and I love what they’ve come up with.

With grateful thanks to bluesocks, who test knitted the pattern, tried them with a variety of yarns and is the most amazing friend.

Linky here to purchase the pdf pattern for the  Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies

 

Quick links to our shop

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs Pattern, Christmas Knitting Ideas

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs in Turquoise Brown Sheep Lamb's Pride Worsted

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs Knitting Pattern

I don’t know about you, but I hate cold ankles.  Especially where my bootcut or skinny jeans don’t reach the top of my shoes and there’s an annoying gap.   I tend to wear boot cuffs and they’re such a quick knit they also make a great Christmas Gift.  There, I’ve said it, the C word.  I’m sorry, but it’s got to be done.

The Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs are a very quick knit, great for gifts (Christmas knitting alert!) and will help you use up some stash.   I used just over 200 yds of the Lamb’s Pride Worsted for the Turquoise pair of Wheatsheaf boot cuffs, using 5.5mm needles for the cables and 3.75mm needles for the ribbed cuff.    The purple pair of Wheatsheaf boot cuffs are made using Knit Picks WOTA Superwash and I dropped to 5mm needles for the cable section.    Super speedy and they fit over my welly boots, my ankle boots and even my wide fit knee high leather boots.

The Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs match the Wheatsheaf Hat, Wheatsheaf Cowl and Wheatsheaf Mittens.  We also recently added the Wheatsheaf Aran Socks to the collection.

Wheatsheaf boot Cuffs, shown in Turquoise and Purple

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuffs in Knit Picks WOTA Amethyst Heather, Turquoise Brown Sheep Lamb's Pride Worsted

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuff in Turquoise, Brown Sheep Lamb’s Pride Worsted.

Wheatsheaf Boot Cuff in Turquoise, Brown Sheep Lamb's Pride Worsted.

 

 

 

 

Quick links to our shop

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern

Our Modular Cardigan Knitting Pattern Collection

 

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies pattern Christmas Knitting

Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern

Wheatsheaf Mittens Pattern

Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern

We recently released our Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern, for sale on Ravelry.    I used some wonderful Brown Sheep Lamb’s Pride Worsted which was a gift from the lovely Joan Dyer.     The mittens use different needle sizes to achieve four sizes from Ladies Small/Child up to a Mens size.

The stash buster Wheatsheaf Mittens are a quick knit, a few evenings by the fire and are toasty warm.     Great for gifting and a chance to use up a bit of stash, you’ll need between 160-300 yards (depending on size and if you make the longer, folded cuff.

Wheatsheaf Mitten Pattern, copyright Woolly Madly Deeply

 

 

 

quick links to our shop

Austermann Yarns, Baby Yarns, Debbie Bliss Yarns, Lanas Stop Yarns, Araucania Yarns, Schoeller & Stahl Yarns, Felting Yarns, Noro Yarns, DK Yarns, 4ply Yarns, Aran Yarns, Fur Yarns, James C Brett Yarns, Lion Brand Yarns

 

Festive Hoodie Mug Cozies pattern Christmas Knitting

 

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