Cecilia Shawl- Free Crochet Pattern

The Cecilia Shawl is light and airy and fun! It’s perfect to cover up with on a cool night or even use as a cute triangle scarf! Lion Brand Ombre Life yarn is used in the photos below to make a gorgeous gradient shawl!

The Cecilia Shawl is a beginner level crochet pattern. The repetitive stitch pattern makes it quick and fun to work up! Use sport weight yarn for a wonderful drape, or use DKfor a warmer shawl!

You can purchase the ad free pdf pattern HERE.

Cecilia Shawl

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Materials

600 yards sport weight yarn
H hook
Scissors
Measuring tape
Yarn needle to weave in ends

Difficulty
beginner

Gauge
not needed
Sizing
50” across the top or desired width

Pattern Notes
Pattern is worked from the bottom up.
Sport weight yarn is used in the example but any light yarn will
work for this. Sizing and yarn amount may vary.

Stitches Needed &
Abbreviations
ch- chain
dc- double crochet
v-st (dc, ch1, dc)
st- stitch
shell- 5dc in 1 stitch
**- repeat what is in the symbols

Triangle
Ch 5
Row 1: dc in 5th ch from hook (creates v-st) (1 v-st)
Row 2: Ch 1, turn, sc in 1st st, 5 dc in ch space, sc in last st. (1 shell, 2 sc)
Row 3: Ch 3, turn, 4 dc in 1st st, skip 2, v-st in 3rd dc of shell, skip 2, 5 dc in last st. (2 shells, 1 v-st)
Row 4: Ch 3, turn, v-st in 3rd dc of shell, 5 dc in next ch-1 space, v-st in 3rd dc of next shell, dc in top of
ch 3. (2 v-st, 1 shell)
Row 5: Ch 4, turn, dc in same st (creates v-st), 5 dc in next ch-1 space, v-st in 3rd dc of next shell, 5 dc in
next ch-1 space, v-st in top of ch 3. (3 v-st, 2 shells)
Row 6: Ch 3, turn, 5 dc in ch-1 space, *v-st in 3rd dc of next shell, 5 dc in next ch-1 space*, repeat across,
dc in top of ch 3. (3 shells, 2 v-st)
Row 7: Ch 3, turn, v-st in 3rd dc of next shell, *5 dc in next ch-1 space, v-st in 3rd dc of next shell*, repeat
across, dc in top of ch 3. (3 v-st, 2 shells)
Row 8: Ch 4, turn, dc in same st (creates v-st), 5 dc in next ch-1 space, *v-st in 3rd dc of next shell, 5 dc in
next ch-1 space*, repeat across, v-st in top of ch 3. (4 v-st, 3 shells)
Repeat rows 6-8, ending with a repeat of row 6, until triangle measure approximately 50” across the top
or until desired length and width.
Optional Trim
Round 1: Evenly sc around the entire triangle working 2 sc in each corner, join to 1st st.
Round 2: Ch 1, sc in 1st st, ch 2, sc in same st, *skip 1, sc in next, ch 2, sc in same st*, repeat around, join
to 1st st.
Finish off. Weave in ends.

*This post may contain affiliate links.

Chevy Tee Crochet Pattern Release

It’s time for one last warm weather wearable crochet pattern! This one was originally going to be a fall design but I ended up liking it as a short sleeved top so I decided to leave it that way! The Chevy Tee is simple but fun, with a gorgeous v-neck  and a beautiful chevron stitch combo!  This crochet pattern comes in both Children’s sizes 2-10 AND Adult sizes XS-3X! So you can make yourself one and your daughter or a friend one too! A mommy and me set would be absolutely adorable!

The Chevy Tee can be made using any DK weight yarn! It’s a pretty quick work up and only requires a small amount of sewing.

The Chevy Tee crochet pattern is 50% off through Sunday, August 12, 2018! No code is needed. The discount has already been applied! Grab the pattern HERE!

The Nova Shrug- Free Crochet Pattern + Yarn Review

*This post may contain affiliate links.*

Nova Shrug

You will find  the ad free PDF crochet pattern available for purchase HERE.

Hand dyed yarn is my new obsession! I have never actually dyed yarn myself but I am so in awe of those who do it! To create different colorways and styles is just so amazing to me!

I recently purchased some hand dyed yarn from KT and the Squid. Katy is a fellow crochet and knit pattern designer and blogger who also hand dyes yarn! She has some of the most beautiful crochet designs I have ever seen! Her hand dyed yarn is just as beautiful!

Katy has a variety of yarns to choose from. You can choose from fingering weight to worsted weight yarn. All of her yarn bases are sourced from farms that are cruelty free and she hand dyes each and every skein herself!

I purchased 2 skeins of the colorway Pajama Pants because I instantly fell in love with the rich tones of blue, gray, and dark pink right away! I knew I wanted to design something with it as soon as I received it in the mail!

Nova Shrug

This yarn is amazing! I wasn’t sure if it would be scratchy or feel heavy from the dye, but I can honestly say it is very soft, very smooth, and not heavy at all. It’s easy to work with, and crochets up like a dream.  I think it’s also worth saying, because I change my mind so often, it frogs (rip it, rip it) really well too. I started the design one way, got about halfway through it, and then changed my mind and pulled it all apart. It was still so smooth and came apart very easily. There’s nothing more frustrating than a pilling yarn that won’t come undone without getting tangled or stuck together. I can gladly say this is not the case with KT and the Squid yarn.

I’m excited to be able to offer you a discount code for Katy’s beautiful hand dyed yarns! If you use coupon code NOVA at checkout you’ll receive 10% off of your yarn purchase! The yarns HERE will be perfect for the Nova Shrug!

Now to the pattern! I knew right away I wanted to make a little shrug with this yarn! It would make the perfect accent accessory for many of my favorite outfits! The Nova Shrug is super easy to make and assemble and can easily be adjusted to fit any size. Enjoy!

Nova Shrug

Materials

  • 325-430 yards DK (#3) weight yarn
  • H (5.0 mm) crochet hook
  • Scissors
  • Measuring Tape
  • Yarn needle

Difficulty

  • Easy

Sizing

  • S 32-34″ bust, 325 yards
  • M 36-38″ bust, 347 yards
  • L 40-42” bust, 430 yards

Pattern Notes

Starting chain does not count as first stitch unless stated otherwise within the pattern.

To make larger or smaller, use multiples of 12 + 3 for you starting chain. Height of rectangle should be 2” taller than width.

Pattern is written in size Small with additional sizes in parentheses. Stitch count for all sizes in parentheses at the end of each row.

Stitches Needed & Abbreviations

ch(s)- chain(s)

st(s)- stitch(es)

sc- single crochet

dc- double crochet

RS- right side

**- repeat from

Gauge

Ch 27

Row 1 (RS): 2dc in 3rd ch from hook, * skip 2 chs, 1 sc in next ch, ch 5, skip 5 chs, 1 sc in next, skip 2, 5 dc in next ch*, repeat from * across to end, 3 dc in last, turn. (1 shell, 2 half shells)

Row 2: Ch 1, sc in 1st st, *ch 5, sc in next ch-5 spaces, ch 5, 1 sc in 3rd dc of shell, repeat from * to end, 1 sc in top of starting ch, turn. (4 ch-5 spaces)

Row 3: *Ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space, 5 dc in next sc, 1 sc in next ch-5 space*, repeat from * to last ch-5 space, ch 2, dc in last, turn. (2 shells)

Row 4: Ch 1, 1 sc in 1st dc, * ch 5, 1 sc in 3rd dc of shell, ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space*, repeat across, turn. (4 ch-5 spaces)

Row 5: Ch 3 (counts as 1st dc), 2 dc in 1st st, *1 sc in next ch-5 space, ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space, 5 dc in next sc*, repeat to end, work 3 dc in last sc. (1 shell, 2 half shells)

Swatch should measure 5” x 2.5”.

Rectangle

Ch 99 (111, 123)

Row 1 (RS): 2dc in 3rd ch from hook, * skip 2 chs, 1 sc in next ch, ch 5, skip 5 chs, 1 sc in next, skip 2, 5 dc in next ch*, repeat from * across to end, 3 dc in last, turn. (7, 8, 9 full shells)

Row 2: Ch 1, sc in 1st st, *ch 5, sc in next ch-5 space, ch 5, 1 sc in 3rd dc of shell, repeat from * to end, 1 sc in top of starting ch, turn. (16, 18, 20 ch-5 spaces)

Row 3: *Ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space, 5 dc in next sc, 1 sc in next ch-5 space*, repeat from * to last ch-5 space, ch 2, dc in last, turn. (8, 9, 10 shells)

Row 4: Ch 1, 1 sc in 1st dc, * ch 5, 1 sc in 3rd dc of shell, ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space*, repeat across, turn. (16, 18, 20 ch-5 spaces)

Row 5: Ch 3 (counts as 1st dc), 2 dc in 1st st, *1 sc in next ch-5 space, ch 5, 1 sc in next ch-5 space, 5 dc in next sc*, repeat to end, work 3 dc in last sc, turn. (7, 8, 9 full shells)

Repeat rows 2-5 until rectangle is approximately 21 (22, 24”) long.

Trim

Round 1: Ch 1, sc evenly around working one sc in each stitch, and 3 sc in each ch space, join to 1st st.

Round 2: Ch 1, 1 sc in each st around, join to 1st st. Fasten off. Weave in ends.

If you need to block, do so at this point.

Assembling the Shrug

Lay your rectangle down vertically, with the wrong side facing you. Fold the top over the bottom.  Using a long piece of yarn and your tapestry needle, sew each side together 12-15 stitches, from the bottom up. Do the same on the other side. This creates your armholes. Fasten off. Weave in ends.

Nova Shrug

Pattern is a copyright of Two Brothers Blankets. Please do not share, sell, or alter in any way. 

Catherine Cowl- Free Crochet Pattern

The Catherine Cowl combines some of my favorite stitches to create this warm and cozy cowl! There are 3 different length options for you to choose from! The Catherine Cowl makes a wonderful gift for anyone who loves scarves!

Catherine Cowl

Materials Needed
#4 Worsted weight yarn
Size K (6.5mm) hook or hook to obtain gauge
Measuring tape
Darning needle for weaving in ends

Gauge
7fhdc=3

Pattern Notes
If your gauge is a little off, that’s ok. You mostly want your starting chainless hdc foundation to be the correct length before you join to the first stitch.
Pattern is worked in the round, joining at the end of each round. You will have a seam
but you can place the seam at the back of the neck and it will never be seen.
Approximate length:
Cowl 28”
Short Infinity 47”
Long Infinity 60”

Stitches Needed and Abbreviations
fhdc- chainless foundation hdc
sc- single crochet
hdc- half double crochet
dc- double crochet
fptc- front post triple crochet
blo- back loop only
3rd loop hdc- work your hdc into the 3rd loop of the previous round of hdc.
rs- right side
**- repeat from

To Start: work 92 fhdc for cowl, 140 fhdc for short infinity, and 180 fhdc for long
infinity. Join to first st. (you will stitch the ends together at the end)
Round 1: (rs facing you) Ch 1, working into the 3rd loop of the fhdc, hdc in same stitch as
your ch 1 and in each stitch around, join.
Round 2: Ch1, 3rd loop hdc into the same stitch and in each stitch around, join.
Round 3: Repeat round 2.
Round 4: Ch 3, *skip 2 stitches, fptc in next 2 stitches. Working over the 2 stitches you
just made fptc in the 2 skipped stitches.* Repeat around, join.
Round 5: Ch 1, sc in same stitch and in each stitch around, join.
Round 6: Ch 2, blo dc in same stitch and in each stitch around, join.
Round 7: Ch 1, blo hdc in same stitch and in each stitch around, join.
Round 8: repeat Round 6.
Round 9: repeat Round 7.
Repeat rounds 1-9 one more time.
Repeat rounds 1-3 one more time.
Fasten off. Weave in ends.

Catherine Cowl

Crochet Pattern- The Sarasota Kimono

*This post may contain affiliate links*

It’s a new release day and I’m so excited about this one! It’s been ready for almost a month now and I’ve been so anxious to show it to you! The Sarasota Kimono uses the same delicate stitch combo as the Sarasota Swimsuit Cover and the Sarasota Tank! It uses a light DK (#3) weight yarn to create a warm and cozy cover-up that will go with nearly any outfit!

I used Hobby Lobby’s Baby Bee Sweet Delight yarn for my sample, but you could also use Lion Brand Yarn Mandala Yarn or Knit Picks City Tweed to give it your own flare!

The crochet pattern is 50% off today through Sunday, July 29, 2018. No code is needed. Discount has already been applied!

Be sure to share your projects on social media using #twobrothersblankets! If you never want to miss a sale or new pattern release subscribe to this blog by email!

Easy Peasy Chunky Slouch- Free Crochet Pattern

Need a quick and easy hat pattern? I’ve got you covered! The Easy Peasy Chunky Slouch Hat uses #5 bulky weight yarn and is SO easy to make! This pattern comes in toddler, child, and adult size but be sure to check gauge because this hat will also have a ton of stretch to it!

To purchase the printable PDF version of this pattern go HERE.

Easy Peasy Chunky Slouch

Materials

  • 50-100 yards bulky (#5) weight yarn
  • N/10 mm crochet hook
  • Scissors
  • Measuring tape
  • Tapestry needle

Difficulty

  • Beginner

Gauge

  • 4 dc x 2 rows = 2”

Sizing

  • Toddler (18-20”)
  • Child (20-21”)
  • Adult (21-22”)

Pattern Notes

Starting chain does not count as first stitch.

To add more slouch, add more rows to the body of hat before moving on to the trim.

Stitches Needed & Abbreviations

MC- magic circle

sc- single crochet

dc- double crochet

st- stitch

**- repeat

Toddler (18-20”)

Create a MC, chain 2.

Round 1: Work 10 dc in MC, join to 1st st. Pull tight to close.  (10)

Round 2: Chain 2, 2 dc in same stich as ch 2 and in each st around, join to 1st st. (20)

Round 3: Chain 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2, 1 dc in next, *2 dc in next stitch, 1 dc in next*, repeat from * until last stitch in the round, join to 1st st. (30)

Round 4-8: Chain 2, 1 dc in same stitch and each st around, join to 1st st.  (30)

Round 9-11: (Trim) Ch 1, sc in same stitch and each st around, join to 1st st. (30)

Finish off and weave in ends.

Child (20-21”)

Create a MC, ch 2.

Row 1: Work 10 dc in MC, join to 1st st. Pull tight to close. (10)

Row 2: Ch 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2 and in each st around, join to 1st st. (20)

Row 3: Ch 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2, 1 dc in next stitch, *2 dc in next stitch, 1 dc in next*. Repeat from * around, join to 1st st. (30)

Row 4: Ch 2, 2 dc in same st as ch 2, 1 dc in next 9 st, *2 dc in next st, 1 dc in next 9 st, repeat from ** around, join to 1st st. (33)

Row 5-10: Ch 2, dc in same stitch as ch 2 and in each stitch around, join to 1st st. (33)

Row 11-13: (Trim) Ch 1, sc in same stitch as ch 1 and in each stitch around, join to 1st st. (33)

Finish off and weave in ends.

Teen/Adult (21-22”)

Create a MC, ch 2.

Row 1: Work 10 dc in MC, join to 1st st. Pull tight to close. (10)

Row 2: Ch 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2, 2 dc in each stitch around, join to 1st st. (20)

Row 3: Ch 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2, 1 dc in next st, *2 dc in next stitch, 1 dc in next*. Repeat from * around, join to 1st st. (30)

Row 4: Ch 2, 2 dc in same stitch as ch 2, 1 dc in next 4 st, *2 dc in next st, 1 dc in next 4 st.* Repeat from * around, join to 1st st. (36)

Row 5-10: Ch 2, dc in same st as ch 2 and in each st around, join to 1st st. (36)

Row 11-13: (Trim) Ch 1, 1 sc in same st as ch 1 and in each st around, join to 1st st. (36) Finish off and weave in ends.

Easy Peasy Chunky Slouch

Crochet Pattern Designing- My Personal Step by Step Process

I am a crochet pattern designer. I design crocheted garments, accessories, and home decor. One question I get asked all the time is what my crochet pattern designing process looks like, from start to finish. So I’ve decided to share it here. I’m sure many other designers do things very differently, but this is my personal process.

Generally a design can take anywhere from 2 weeks to a month and a half, from idea to publication, to complete. Now that I am a bit more established I try to plan my designs at least a month in advance. But when I was first starting to design, I would just start whenever inspiration hit. So now that you know the general timeline, here’s how it usually happens, step by step.

1. Inspiration

So I have a long list of design ideas in one of my many notebooks. Any time inspiration hits I write it down so that I won’t forget it and will eventually get to design it. This works well since I now plan out my designs a month in advance because I can just look through my list and decided which ones I want to work on next. I get inspiration from everything! When I go shopping I will see styles that I like and sometimes get ideas from them. Sometimes my family will inspire me to try something. Sometimes a crochet stitch or a certain yarn will give me an idea! I literally get inspiration all the time in so many different ways.

2. Creating a Sample

Once I’ve been inspired and decide to start designing something in particular, I will then decide on my yarn, hook size, and stitch. I will then begin creating the sample. I start with a gauge swatch so that I can do the math to make the sample in the correct size. If it is a wearable, I usually make it in my size so that I can wear it myself and try it on as I work. If it is not a wearable I just use my gauge to determine what size I want it to be. I usually only create one sample unless I run into an issue during testing and need to re-work something.  As I’m creating I take notes for each step of the process. Creating a sample usually takes me 1-2 weeks from start to finish.

3. Working out the Math for Additional Sizes.

The gauge swatch is so important because it makes it super easy for me to figure out the number of stitches needed for additional sizes. That will have to be a blog post on it’s own, but I  basically use the number of stitches from my gauge swatch and the measurements I need for a particular size to come up with the number of stitches I need for that size.  Then I’m ready to send it to testers.

4. Typing up the pattern to send to Testers. 

Over the 4 years I’ve been designing I have put together a great group of reliable, easy to work with testers. It has taken me a while, and I’ve been burned a few times in the process, but I finally have an amazing group of exclusive testers. So once my sample is completed I usually snap a photo of it and request testers for it. I then type up the  the pattern and send it to the testers who have volunteered and they work up their own sample of it in the assigned size they’ve been given. They look for typos, and work up errors throughout the pattern. They keep track of how much yarn they use and they take photos of their samples once they are finished.

I think it’s worth noting that I could not do what I do without my testers. I make mistakes in just about every pattern I’ve typed. That could mean careless typos or full on math errors. But my testers catch it almost every time, so that by the time it gets released to the public, it’s error free and easy to follow. A big hats off to my wonderful testers!

5. Tech Editing

The next step is one I don’t always take, but I try to as much as possible. I have hired a tech editor to read through my pattern one last time and check for any errors or mathematical issues. This happens after my testers have returned their feedback and after I have edited the pattern. I’ve paid between $15 and $50 for tech editing services.

6. Photography

This step usually happens sometime during the testing process. Since I create my samples in my size, most of the time, I usually model my own designs. My husband is now my photographer since we’ve moved, and I must say, he does a fabulous job. He tries to take photos from every angle and with me posing differently in each photo so that the customer can get a real feel for how the design will look when they make it themselves. We try to do photos outdoors in natural lighting as often as we can. Natural lighting and backgrounds just look so nice in a photo.

My hubby took this!

7. Last look through and creating the listing. 

Once I’m done with photos and/or testing I add the photos to the pattern and make any other changes I need to make to have it completely ready for publication. Then I create my listing on Ravelry, Etsy, and LoveCrochet and I usually have a pre-release giveaway during this time. I share the design photo with my social media following and give them a chance to win it. This gives people a chance to see it before they buy and share it with their friends.

8. Publishing Day!

The last step is publishing! I upload the PDF file to each of my shops and advertise it on all of my social media platforms! I always do an introductory sale the first few days of the release so that customers can get it at a great price.

As you can see crochet pattern designing is quite the process! I love what I do and I love each step it takes to write an awesome crochet pattern (well except maybe the typing part). It’s hard work but so worth it when I see that someone has completed one of my designs using my pattern! I love when people share with me their projects from my patterns, because it just gives me a great sense of pride and accomplishment. I hope this helped you get an idea of the process I go through when I create each and every pattern I publish! Is this what you expected my crochet pattern designing process to be or did any part of the process surprise you?

 

 

 

New Crochet Pattern- The Sassy Summer Sweater!

The Sassy Summer Sweater is SO versatile and perfect for summer! You can make this sweater as a long sleeve swimsuit cover-up OR a short sleeve tee! Wear your bikini under it or a tank top! Make it longer and wear it as a tunic with leggings! The possibilities are ENDLESS!

I used Hobby Lobby’s Sugarwheel Cotton Cakes for my sweater, pictured above. This yarn is 100% cotton and a worsted (#4) weight. It was perfect to use for this sweater because I knew I wanted to use it as a swimsuit cover! The cotton yarn is lightweight and breathable and it doesn’t ruin the look of the sweater if it gets wet or sandy!

The Sassy Summer Sweater crochet pattern is 50% off through Sunday, July 15th! No code needed. Discount has already been applied. Purchase HERE.

Be sure to share your Two Brothers Blankets projects on all social media platforms using the hashtag #twobrothersblankets!

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Four Things to do Before Purchasing a Crochet Pattern

As a crochet pattern designer, I’ve heard a lot of the good, the bad, and the downright ugly about crochet patterns. One thing I often hear is “I won’t pay for a crochet pattern because every time I do the pattern is written terribly and I end up having to figure it out myself anyway”. This makes me sad, mostly, because it is often times true. Anyone can write a pattern and publish it, so sometimes you just never know what you are going to get. But there are many crochet pattern designers out there that spend so much time working on creating a wonderful, well-written, easy to follow pattern for their customers.  These designers rely on pattern sales to pay the bills and provide for their family. But I know how frustrating it is to pay for something and it not work. So I’ve made a list of 4 things for you to do when purchasing a crochet pattern so that you get exactly what you want and what you paid for.

  • Look into the designer. 

Most designers have links to their social media and other shops right on their listings. Do some investigating. Read the reviews, see how much following they have, look at their pictures, and just find out as much information as you can. If they have good reviews and a lot of people follow them and purchase from them, you are probably going to get a great pattern from them. Even if they are just starting out and don’t have many followers, you can still check the reviews, comments, photos, and more on their social media and other sites.

  • Try a free pattern from that designer.

A great way to find out if you will like the pattern you are considering purchasing is to try out a free pattern from that designer first. Many designers offer free patterns on their websites. Find one that you like and work it up. If it’s easy to follow with no errors, most likely a paid pattern from that designer will be in the same style and format.

  • Check to see if the pattern is tested or tech edited. 

Not all designers do this, but many do. I personally think it is a crucial part of the designing process and I have every single one of my patterns tested and most of them tech edited also. This means that someone else tried out the pattern before it was published to see if they could read it, follow it, and create the intended design. Most testers also check for errors and typos while they are working on it so that the designer can fix any mistakes within the pattern before they publish it. This is a great way to be sure that the pattern you are purchasing will work up well.

  • Look for a sale!

Many designers run sales on their patterns. I personally have a introductory sale on every new pattern I release and I often have store-wide sales during holidays and special occasions. Check social media, Ravelry, or any of the designers other online venues for a sale or coupon code before you buy.

 

If you feel good about the design and designer after doing these 4 things, I recommend you purchase a pattern from them. You will be helping out a small business and that is a wonderful feeling. If, after purchasing a pattern, you do find a mistake or are having trouble with the pattern email the designer for pattern support. Mistakes happen. Designers are human. I’ve had patterns tested and tech edited and still found a typo in it after all that. It happens. Have a little grace and reach out to the designers. Most designers will be more than happy to help and will be glad that you reached out to them so they can fix their mistake.

As a crochet pattern designer myself, I will tell you that I personally put all of my heart into each pattern I write and I truly want to produce a wonderful pattern for my customers to enjoy over and over again. I hope this helps ease your mind a bit when purchasing a crochet pattern and even encourages you to do some pattern shopping soon!

 

 

Summer Stock Up Sale!

Happy Independence Day for those of you here in the United States! I hope your day is filled with fun and family! Today marks the beginning of my Summer Stock Up Sale! Now is the time to stock up on all of your favorite Two Brothers Blankets crochet patterns because ALL of them are Buy One, Get One FREE!

No code is needed. Just add at least 2 patterns to your cart. For every 2 patterns added to your cart, one will be discounted to FREE! (Of equal or lesser value). Go HERE to shop!

This pattern sale is good through July 8, 2018!

*Please check your cart and make sure all discounts have been applied before you checkout. Please contact me before purchasing if there are any issues with your cart or at checkout. There will be no refunds for digital downloadable files.*