2020 Sew Alongs, Quilt Alongs, and Quilting Challenges

One of the fun things about starting a new year is setting goals and making plans for your creative projects for the year to come. I have compiled a list of 27 Sew Alongs, Quilt Alongs, and Quilting Challenges for 2020.  Some of them will run the whole year and introduce you to a variety of skills and techniques, while others are a few months long and guide you through a specific pattern. Some are free, and others have a fee to join or require you to purchase a pattern in order to participate.

Are you hosting a SAL, QAL, or challenge that you would like me to add? Feel free to let me know in the comments and I’ll be sure to add it. Are you participating in a SAL, QAL, or challenge that I missed? Please let me know so we can share it!

Free Challenges:

Sarah Goer’s Show Me Something Challenge: Sarah will share a different quilting challenge each month – this month is to show her something purple!

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Amista Baker’s Stash Buster Challenge: Join Amista to make projects that will help use up your stash. She’s providing great resources for participants!

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On Williams Street Online Quilting Bee 2020: The On Williams Street team is here to inspire and support us, while helping us build our quilting skills, with this beautiful sampler pattern.

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Aurifil Designer of the Month Challenge: Join Pat Sloan and 12 talented quilters as they share their creative journeys and a block they’ve each designed just for this challenge!

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Patterns By Jen 2020 Monthly Color Challenge – Join Jen and 30 other bloggers to complete her monthly blocks using a different color each month.

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The National Quilt Museum’s Block of the Month Club: For quilters of all skill levels – 12 block sampler inspired by fiber art exhibits and themes relating to the National Quilt Museum.

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Project Quilting: Each season brings a variety of fun week-long challenges!

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All People Quilt UFO Challenge: List your 12 unfinished projects on their worksheet and finish one each month according to the random number chosen.

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Pat Sloan’s Out West 2020 Quilt Along: This free “Out West” themed Block of the Month began early January, but it’s never too late to join!

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American Quilter’s Society Quilt Along 2020: Complete 1 new quilt each month with this quilt along.  The fabric requirements and instructions will be available for free on their blog. 

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Sugaridoo Bernina Quilt Along: This Quilt Along started in November, but it’s not too late to join.  The first row of blocks is a Hashtag block, and super cute!

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Woodberry Way Scrappy Trip Quilt Along – Join Alli of Woodberry Way to make a Scrappy Trip quilt in January and February.

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Naomi Alice Fussy Cutting Sew Along: If you love EPP, this weekly sew along is for you. It started last week, but you can join at any time throughout the year!

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Improv Triangles Quilt Along with Nicholas Ball

Buy The Pattern, and the Quilt Along is Free

If you already have the pattern, then you’re all set to join these QALs. If not, for about $12 (some are more, some are less), you’re all set!

The Quilter’s Planner Sampler Sew Along: Purchase a Quilter’s Planner to get this pattern, along with 12 other full quilt patterns, and an incredible yearly planner. This BOM pattern is filled with community support, resources, and lots of fun and prizes!

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Karie Jewell’s Jeweled Facets Sew Along: This EPP Sew Along starts in February. I’m definitely participating in this one. So excited to work on this super versatile, beautiful pattern! And you can buy a PDF and print as many of the papers as you need!

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QuiltJetGirl’s Push Pull Quilt Along: Explore transparency and color selection in this quilt along. (The fee is for the quilt along content and pattern, but the price is so similar to a pattern purchase, that I included it in this category.)

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Meadowland Quilt Along: Meghan of Then Came June is hosting her second Meadowland Quilt Along. With already 1200 participants signed up, this quilt along promises to be filled with lots of community fun!

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The Vintage Lace Quilt Along: Brittny of Lo & Behold Stitchery is starting this Quilt Along today, January 13th! Check out her many color options and kits for this beautiful pattern. 

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Piece & Love Quilt Along: Join The Cloth Parcel to make this modern, geometric heart pattern. 

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Blossom Heart Quilts: Join Alyce to build your quilting skills and make 12 mini quilts from her newly published book, Mini Masterpieces.

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Paper Chain BOM: This FPP pattern and Block of the Month Sew Along, published by the makers of the Summer Sampler, is a beautiful pattern that eases you into the awesomeness of FPP!

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Camden Road QAL: Beginning January 28th and ending March 24th, this quilt can be made a few blocks at a time, or one component at a time – follow on your own terms!

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River Pond Quilt Along: Join Diane of From Blank Pages to make your own beautiful River Pond quilt.

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Polka Dot Chair’s Choose Happiness Block of the Month: Join Melissa of Polka Dot Chair to make the Choose Happiness quilt, one block each month. 

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Block of the Month Memberships

Pay an annual or monthly membership fee to join these Block of the Month memberships. They come with monthly block patterns and other resources – it varies by program, but some offer step-by-step videos, Facebook groups for community support, and other resources.

 

Rebecca Bryan’s Solstice Block of the Month

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During Quiet Time Next Door Block of the Month

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Stitched In Color Penny Sampler Pattern Club

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Quiet Play 2020 FPP Pattern Club

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Apple Blossoms with Cora’s Quilts: Get a monthly fabric kit along with your pattern and other resources.

Join Sarah Fielke for this Hand Appliqué Block of the Month program.

 

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Holiday Sewing

I’m usually the person who insists on waiting until the day after Thanksgiving to do any holiday decorating, but for some reason this year I wanted to put the tinsel and lights in October. I didn’t decorate early, but I did have lots of ideas for holiday sewing swirling around in my head. I ultimately settled on a simple patchwork cushion using Kringle & Claus fabrics by BasicGrey for Moda and three different Aurifil thread colors of two different weights.

BasicGrey fabrics are just a little edgier for the holidays than most, and I love them for it. The aqua Grunge fabric and black and green holly print are exactly the colors and texture I love for holiday decorating. So, when I saw two mini charms of Kringle & Claus fabrics at my local quilt shop, I knew just the project! Simple patchwork pillows add a holiday touch to any home, and they are quick and easy to make. Lay out your squares, sew them together in pairs, then chunks, then rows. Quilt, add a backing and closure, and done!

I quilted my cushion with Aurifil 50wt Red 2250 and Pine 2892. I did a double crosshatch quilting pattern, alternating the thread colors.

Envelope closures are my go-to for a quick and easy cushion project. I used Aurifil thread 28wt Mustard 5022. Paired with the right fabric and project, this thread is the perfect gold for topstitching.

And just like that, I added a new holiday cushion to my home! These Aurifil threads and BasicGrey fabrics paired perfectly to add a touch of the holidays to my home in just a few hours.

What is your favorite handmade holiday decor?

November Aurifil Artisan Challenge: Bag Making

The November Aurifil Artisan challenge was bag making, with a focus on bags for travel. My family took a road trip from California to Washington, D.C. and back this summer – about 6,000 miles of driving and visited 21 states in 21 days. I learned a lot in that trip about what I need to make it work. This challenge was the perfect opportunity to fill in a gap in my travel bag arsenal – a small crossbody bag.

Aurifil partnered with Sallie Tomato Patterns and Thermoweb for this challenge. I chose to make the Zippy Crossbody Bag, which called for fusible interfacing. I’ve made lots of Sallie Tomato bags and have really enjoyed their patterns. I was not familiar with Thermoweb interfacing, but after this challenge, I’m happy to say that I will definitely be using it again in the future. Their woven interfacing is soft with a really nice weight, and fuses really well.

For this bag, I chose to use Alison Glass fabrics, with a hint of Sew Sweetness cork. The strap and accent fabric are Art Theory in Ivory from Ex Libris and the main fabric is Latitude in Anemone from Diving Board.

I used Aurifil Dove 2600 50wt for piecing the entire purse. It’s a bit time consuming to switch between a neutral for piecing and my chosen top stitching thread, but so worth it when all of my seam stitching is hidden, allowing the top stitching to really shine. For top stitching, I used Jade 4093 50wt.

I added an Emmaline Bags “Handmade” tag for the perfect finishing touch, and just like that, my new bag was done! The Zippy Crossbody is perfect for carrying just the essentials, and has lots of pockets for the little emergency items one needs on the go. I’m so happy to have partnered with Aurifil, Sallie Tomato Patterns, and Thermoweb for this challenge!

The Many Ways to Bind a Quilt

Sew For Fifteen is all about quilt binding this October. There are so many ways to bind a quilt – some include hand sewing, others are all done by machine. Some add a decorative element to your quilt, and others are done to minimize the impact of the binding on the finished look of your quilt. I asked the Sew For Fifteen participants to help me make a list of binding techniques, and they were so helpful. I’ve included a list of binding techniques, and found at least one tutorial for each technique so you can try whichever binding technique has been sitting on your quilting to-do list.

Machine Binding:

Quilty Love – Machine Binding Beginner Friendly Tutorial

Blossom Heart Quilts – How To Machine Bind A Quilt

Sarah Goer Quilts – Machine Bind Your Quilts Like A Pro

 

How To Make Bias Binding:

Moda Bake Shop – How To Make Continuous Bias Binding

Faced Binding:

The Silly BooDilly Super Duper Easy Way To Face

Fibermania Quilt Facing Tutorial

Judy Perez – How To Make A Faced Binding

 

Flange Binding:

My Patchwork – Faux Flange Binding Tutorial

Live Play Eat – Flange Binding Tutorial

 

Binding with the Quilt Back Fabric:

Cluck Cluck Sew – Binding Your Quilt With The Quilt Back

Maxie Makes – Using Your Quilt backing As Binding

 

Hand Sewn Binding:

Diary Of A Quilter – How To Finish A Quilt

Amy Ellis: Hand-stitiching a Binding

 

Visible Stitch Binding:

Lo and Behold Stitchery – How To Hand Quilt Your Binding

Kitchen Table Quilting – Big Stitch Binding Tutorial

 

Wide binding:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XtZVTE9lDSI

 

Single Fold Binding:

Jay Bird Quilts – Single Fold Binding Tutorial

My Bear Paw – Single Fold Binding Tutorial

 

Curved Binding – Curvy Edges or Corners

Jay Bird Quilts – Binding Curved Edges

Cindy Seitz Krug – Binding Curved Edges

 

Corners Larger/Smaller than 90 Degrees

Rachel Rossi – Angled Binding

Getas Quilting Studio – Binding Quilts With Odd Angles

Jay Bird Quilts – How To Bind 120 Degree Angles

 

Prairie Points

Patchwork Posse – How To Make Prairie Points

Sew Many Ways – How To Make Prairie Points

Hand Quilting With Aurifil Floss

The October challenge available to Aurifil Artisans was to use at least five colors of Aurifil thread in a project. After considering many, many possibilities – quilted zipper pouch, mini quilt, whole cloth quilt, throw sized quilt (so many choices!) – I decided to hand quilt the Sugar Pop Quilt cushion cover I pieced a few months back. I love the fabric colors in this project, and I was excited to finally finish it.

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I used six Michael Miller Cotton Couture colors for my project – Confection, Raspberry, Brick, Lagoon, Spa, and Luna – and Kona Cotton White.

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For my threads, I chose to use Aurifloss in matching colors – Burgundy 1103, Fuchsia 4020, Baby Pink 2423, Jade 4093, Light Jade 1148, Light Turquoise 5006. I have only hand quilted a few projects, and I’ve used Aurifloss for the majority of those projects. Three strands of Aurifil embroidery floss is the perfect weight for chunky hand quilting stitches.

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I had a little fun with the different stitches, adding a row of Xs and a row of horizontal stitches, rather than go with a straight line of stitches for every row.

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I am so happy with how this project turned out. Using contrasting threads, rather than matching colors, really allowed my stitches to stand out against the background color in every row. I usually only use one or two colors for quilting a project, but that has definitely changed as a result of this project!

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Catch & Release Project Party

Today is my stop for the Catch & Release Project Party and I’m so excited to share my make with you!

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Mathew of Mister Domestic recently released his third fabric line with Art Gallery Fabrics, and it is such a beautiful line.  Mathew has a talent for designing fabrics that appeal to a wide audience – each line includes something for everyone. Some of his fabrics are beautifully layered prints with rich colors and delicate shapes. Others are striking in their simplicity – two color, geometric prints that are great for background or binding.

Catch & Release was inspired by days Mathew spent with his family at their favorite local fishing spot. IMG_5373

I had fun brainstorming what to make for this project party. The prints are perfect for so many things – bags, quilts, toys, garments…the list goes on. I love to challenge myself to try new, sort of unexpected projects here and there.  I thought, how fun would it be to create an umbrella with any print or design you choose?! The answer – super fun, and relatively simple.

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I knew I wanted to make one umbrella with a single print. I chose to use Blue Bank Flora for that one. I made another umbrella with a horizontal stripe pattern using River Rules along the bottom, Reflectors in the center, and Rowing on the top.

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I purchased two umbrellas, with the intention of using the frame as the base of my project. I took the umbrellas apart, careful to save the canopy for use as my pattern.

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I’m so glad I chose Blue Bank Flora for one of my umbrellas. The rich colors and gorgeous field of wildflowers make it the perfect all over print for a project like this.  The dark fabric will provide cooling shade on sunny days, and will be lovely protection from the rain in the coming winter.

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The horizontal stripe pattern on my second umbrella was enhanced by the saturated hues of River Rules along the bottom edge of the canopy, and the geometric lines in Reflectors that creates the stripe across the center. The octagon of Rowing on top is the perfect focal point to tie it all together.

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I hope you enjoyed hearing about my adventures in DIY umbrella creation with Catch & Release fabrics. Be sure to check out the other makers at the party. So many inspiring projects have been shared, and there are many yet to come!

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Aurifil Artisan Wholecloth Quilt Challenge

Each month, a group of Aurifil Artisans has the opportunity to take part in a challenge created by Aurifil, including various themes and often along with other sewing industry partners.  The challenge for August was to create a whole cloth quilt using Aurifil thread and a Painter’s Palette Solid fabric provided by Paintbrush Studio Fabrics, chosen from the sixteen colors that comprise their 2019 Trend Palette, their colors of the year.  I received a spool of Steel Blue (2775)  12wt Aurifil cotton thread and a half yard of Midnight Painter’s Palette Solid fabric.

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I decided to add three additional colors to my mini quilt to add some interest, and because (I’ll admit it!) I was a little scared to do my first whole cloth quilt with just one color, and one that perfectly matched the fabric at that!

I added two Aurifil 28wt threads – Mustard (5022) and Grey (2605). I also added one 50wt thread – Tangerine Dream (6729).

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And then I just stared at the fabric for awhile. And stared, and stared. I wasn’t quite sure what to do first. I knew I wanted to do something geometric, but what? Circles or triangles or squares or some combination of all of them? My favorite type of quilting on large quilts is 1 inch or half inch lines that go in various angles, giving the quilt movement as the lines turn this way or that. I finally just grabbed a ruler and went for it, drawing out different chunks of the quilting, always with 1/2 lines.

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The design reminds me of wood art and tile floors I’ve seen out in the world. I’ve always loved geometric lines – in art, on fabrics, and now in my quilting. Once my design was all drawn out (and re-drawn in some spots, since my Mark-B-Gone pen seems to be air soluble as well as water soluble), I quilted it up. I tried to spread out the colors for a good balance.

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I used the same fabric for binding, and finished it with Aurifil Steel Blue (2775) thread. I’m happy with the overall result.  There are spots where I wish I had slowed down a bit for more accuracy, so I’ll be sure to keep an eye on that in the future.  Moving forward, I need to learn how to pull my threads up at the beginning of a line and bury threads later, for a much cleaner look.

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Paintbrush Studios fabrics are so soft and luxurious.  If you haven’t had a chance to work with them, I definitely recommend doing so. This was my first time making an entire project with their fabrics, but it won’t be my last. Check out the colors they chose for 2019 Trend Palette. They also have a great resource for matching their fabric colors to Aurifil threads here.

A big thanks to Aurifil and Paint Brush Studio Fabrics for hosting such a fun challenge!

 

 

 

WIP Organization

The June challenge for Sew For Fifteen is WIPs (Work in Progress), and I have no shortage of resources to share on the subject. We all approach our list of projects in progress differently.  I typically have a few projects going at one time, as well as a stack of finished (but not yet quilted) tops waiting for attention. I work on the handful of projects I have going until I finish them, then start a few more. I have friends who tackle only one project at a time, waiting until one is finished to start another one. And I have other friends who have WIPs that are decades old and waiting to be rediscovered. My oldest WIP is a decade old, and I plan to finish it this week.  Finally!

Whatever your approach, this month at Sew For Fifteen is all about organizing your WIPs so that you might tackle them at your convenience.

Free PDF WIP Organizers

String & Story WIP Tracker

Canoe Ridge Creations #finishit2019 WIP Tracker

Mama Love Quilts WIP Tracker

Hello Melly Designs Quilt Project Planner

 

Blog Posts & Finish Along Challenges

Guest Post By Holly Lesue on Diary Of A Quilter

The Crafty Quilter: 2019 UFO & WIP Challenge 

Scissortail Quilting: Quilty Project Management

A Quilting Life: Quilt Works In Progress

All People Quilt 2019 UFO Challenge

Foundation Paper Piecing (FPP) Tutorials & Patterns

The May theme for Sew For Fifteen is Foundation Paper Piecing (FPP). Fabric is sewn to paper one piece at a time, allowing the sewist to create precise points and angles that are difficult or near impossible to achieve with traditional piecing. FPP can be used to make simple blocks, like Half Square Triangles and Half Right Triangles, as well as complicated compositions such as detailed animal blocks and multi-part mini quilts.

Foundation Paper Piecing is a technique that can be done with nearly the same supplies as traditional piecing, with the exception of the pattern templates. However, there are a number of tools that can make your paper piecing easier and better – a seam roller, water soluble glue stick, add-a-quarter ruler, and a light box, among other things. A few of the tutorials below list them in detail.

I recently acquired a light box, and I look forward to sharing my experiences with that tool here.  Beyond that, all I need are paper, fabric, and thread. Oh, and scissors, a rotary cutter, and a cutting mat.  And a sewing machine. You know, the essentials. 🙂

I use Aurifil 50wt 2600 (light gray) thread for all my piecing, including FPP, and I always turn my stitch length down to 1.0.  The smaller stitch length holds the thread more securely when you rip the paper off at the end, and it helps with that part by perforating the paper.

It’s not too late to join us for the May Sew For Fifteen challenge.  Take a look at the tutorials and free patterns below and jump on in!

 

Foundation Paper Piecing Tutorials:

Blossom Heart Quilts: Foundation Paper Piecing Tutorial

Leila Gardunia: How to Foundation Paper Piece

Wombat Quilts: Paper Piecing Tips

Mister Domestic: Foundation Paper Piecing No Tear Freezer Paper Method with Video Tutorial

String and Story: How to FPP

 

Free Patterns:

Quiet Play Patterns: Kristy at Quiet Play Patterns has designed a huge variety of FPP patterns, including geometric animals, holiday patterns, dinosaurs, letters, and so many more. The linked image below is one of a handful of free patterns that she offers on her PayHip site, linked above.

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Wombat Quilts: Cath at Wombat Quilts has shared some really helpful tutorials and posts on Foundation Paper Piecing. In addition, she has rounded up over 70 free FPP block patterns, including her own and those published by other makers. The block below is an example of one of the many blocks that she has designed and shared for free.

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Lillyella Stitchery: Nicole at Lillyella Stitchery has a number of paid and free FPP patterns that are great for learning angles in FPP, and work for small quilted items all the way up to large quilts.

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Sariella Patterns: A collaboration between Sarah Thomas at SARIDITTY and Nicole Young at Lillyella Stitchery, Sariella offers a number of beautiful free and paid patterns.  The Electric Diamond pattern is another great way to learn angles in FPP and can be made in so many ways, from edgy to super cute!

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Lugu Fabrics Blog Tour

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Today is my stop on the blog tour for Lugu fabrics, Jessica Swift‘s latest fabric line for Art Gallery Fabrics. I have enjoyed each of Jessica’s fabric lines and Lugu is no exception. The lighter color way is whimsical and fun, and the darker color way is deep and moving. All of these fabrics are wonderfully suitable for items made for kids, which is the focus of the Lugu blog tour.

I decided to make a doll sleeping bag and baby doll carrier.  There is a doll that is set to join the family of items later today, but for now, we have her accessories. I’ll update the post to include her when she’s ready for her big debut.

The sleeping bag pattern is a tutorial from the blog See Kate Sew.  I chose Tekstiil Emberglow and Lumina Dusk for this item.  The deep orange color and delicate print made Tekstiil Emberglow perfect for the exterior.  The teal, yellow, and pink in Lumina Dusk made it a great contrast fabric for the lining.  I was so happy I could include the selvedge as part of the strap.  Details like that add so much to a project.

 

I know my four year old son, and his 5 and 7 year old sisters will love putting their dollies to bed in this little sleeping bag. And it even has a pillow for more comfortable doll slumber.

If mobile doll fun is what your kid needs, then this simple doll carrier pattern by Nicole Bennett is just the thing. I used Sova Dayglo to make this carrier, and I had so much fun with it.  The colors in this fabric are deep and rich, with beautiful pink, mustard, and orange accents. The owls in the print were perfect for fussy cutting the main panel of the carrier. My son had lots of fun jumping around the yard with his doll in tow, and even stopped for a few kisses on the forehead (when prompted by me to do so, I’ll admit. 😉 )

 

The Lugu Fabrics Blog Tour has just begun, and there is already so much beautiful inspiration to be found. Be sure to check out the projects already posted, and follow along as lots more talented makers share their projects made with Lugu fabrics.

Monday March 25 – Jessica Swift

Tuesday March 26 – Priscilla Geissler

Wednesday March 27 – Felicity Greiner

Thursday March 28 – Isabelle Selak | South Bay Bella Studio

Friday March 29 – Katie Skoog | The Simple Life Company

Monday April 1 – Michael Caputo | Patchwork and Paper

Tuesday April 2 – Loni Jakubowski | Havin Sew Much Fun

Wednesday April 3 – Amista Baker | Hilltop Custom Designs

Thursday April 4 – Gwyn LaSpina | Clever Colleen

Friday April 5 – Becca Plymale | Sunflower Seams

Monday April 8 – Brianne Baxa | BriCrafty

Tuesday April 9 – Louise Waterfall | Textile Trolley

Wednesday April 10 – Neressa Bennett

Thursday April 11 – Amista Baker | Hilltop Custom Designs

Friday April 12 – Alexis Wright | My Sweet Sunshine Studio

Monday April 15 – Sarai Schuk | Sarai’s Hobbies

Tuesday April 16 – Cassie Massolia | Lily Shine Creates

Wednesday April 17 – Alex Sorensen | My Sew Bliss

Thursday April 18 – Jennifer MacWilliams | This Girl Is Sew Destructive

Friday April 19 – Betsy Harrahy | Little Pink Pamplemousse

Monday April 22 – Rebecca Ringquist | Dropcloth Samplers

Tuesday April 23 – Chantal Morin | CG Monsters

Wednesday April 24 – Danielle Gobel | Little Pink Peony

Thursday April 25 – Eve Gaddis