Just Rowin' Along!

 We have a few of our 2015 row-by-row kits still available. Just give us a call and we'll get it in the mail to you. The kit is $16.00 + $5.50 postage. We also have some license plates left...

Make a Tuffet!

A tuffet is defined as a low stool (think "Little Miss Muffet...") and is a delightful piece of furniture to add to any decor. The variety of design/fabric choices provide you with infinite possibilities. For example, in the tuffet classes we've had to date, there have been tuffets designed for living rooms, for rec rooms, for children's rooms. Once they have taken the class and have learned the process, a number of people are planning to make one or two to use as unique gifts for special people. We have all the parts you need.

Tip - How to Rotary Cut (1)

Watch this video from "Anything but Boring" for tips on how you can make sure your fabric is straight before cutting strips. When it isn't straight, you can end up with a "V" in the middle of the strip.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A8JDB0bKg5U

How's Your Quilt IQ?

 How Well Do You Know Quilt Block Patterns?

Choose from the multiple choice options below and see how well you know your quilt block patterns.

 

Quilt Block Pattern #1

a. Hands All Around
b. Lone Star
c. Friendship Star
d. None of the above

Check Out These Tuffets!

We've had a great time making such a wonderful variety of tuffets and have scheduled another class in June, so be sure to check it out

Postcard Party Update

We had a grand time opening up the postcards we received as a swap for the ones we sent in from The Quiltery in January. This was the first year for this event...now that we know how it works, we expect that next year even more people will enjoy the fun. (It's also never a bad idea to have an excuse for a party!)

Postcard Party Update

The significance of "Gathering"

A Gathering
A Gathering

Eighteenth and nineteenth century women were in large part unable to leave a significant lasting record of their lives. They were all too often denied an education, did not have a say in shaping policy or politics, and were discouraged from speaking their minds or contributing ideas, even in their own homes. With the coming of the Civil War, many women found their voice trading paper and pen for needles and fabric.

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