October Round Up

I can’t believe October is almost over..The year is cruising by at lightning speed! October was a great month for sewing and tutorials – DIY items ranged from handbags to baby and on to home decor. Here are my tutorials for the month. Click on the image or the link to get to the tutorial..

Reversible 1 Hour Tote  – This bag is near and dear to my heart.  I call it the “Jolly” bag and have sewn it a million times. It’s quick and easy and oh-so handy! It’s the perfect on-the-go back. I’ve had many requests for the pattern and I promise to share the pattern very soon. I hope that everyone enjoys the bag as much as I do.

Riley Blake Flannel Showcase - I love participating in blog hops. It’s a great way to try new collections that are about to come onto the market and also fun for me to test out new techniques. For this blog hop, I created a a half square triangle baby blanket with pom pom trim.  I’m fairly new to the “HST” quilting world and am loving coming up with interesting layouts! I enjoyed sewing this blanket and hope to add a small addition to our family in 2015. Perfect for a new baby!

Storage Bins with Piping Trim – I love storage bins. Who doesn’t have clutter around the home? These are great anywhere – bathroom, home office, bedroom or the new nursery. I’ve sewn many bins and thought it would be fun to see what piping looked like along the top edge. A perfect way to add color pop or a soft subtle transition of fabrics.

That’s it. Next week, I’m back at Momtastic sharing a fun project. Happy Halloween!

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DIY.. Storage Bins With Piping

If you’ve been hanging around for awhile you can see that I have a thing for storage bins. Well, I think what I really have is a thing about clutter.

I’ve posted a few tutorials on storage bins, and I plan to keep posting until the clutter is gone! Lol. Not going to happen. What really happens is that I get all wonky and excited about adding trim to something and then it becomes another tutorial.. On this bin, I wanted to add a contrast or subtle pop to the top edge.  Piping was perfect to use!

Main Bin bottom close up copy

Wouldn’t these bins be perfect in your home office? How about the new nursery?

This is a perfect fat quarter project.. You will need 2 fat quarters, so make sure to select FUN prints and colors. Then all you need to do is trim each fat quarter down a little, fold in half and you are almost done.. Really it’s that simple.

I love the mixing and matching options with a fat quarter bundle.  I have had April Rhode’s “Arizona” collection fat quarter bundle from the Fat Quarter Shop in my stash begging to be used… Perfect – One bin with color pop and the other with a soft subtle trim.

Materials:

  1. Fabric in 2 colors – 1/2 yard each
  2. Interfacing for outside – Pellon 809 Decor-Bond 
  3. Interfacing for the lining – Pellon SF101 Shape-Flex
  4. Piping – contrast color
  5. Disappearing fabric ink pen
  6. Sewing materials
  7. Piping Foot
  8. Rotary cutter, cutting mat and ruler
  9. Iron and ironing board

Before we get started you need to do the following:

  1. Cut your bin fabric – cut 2 rectangles measuring 22″ L x 14 1/2″W.
  2. Cut your interfacing – cut 1 rectangle in the same dimensions as above in the SF101 Shape-Flex and another in the 809 Decor-Bond.
  3. Iron the interfacing to the fabric – Iron the 809 Decor-Bond to the outer fabric and iron the SF101 Shape-Flex to the lining.

A couple things to consider:

  • If you are using fat quarters, you might need to trim the ends a bit. If you are making a few bins, this may make them slightly different in size.. As mine ended up being.
  • You need to really fuse the Decor-Bond to your fabric [backside..]. Test a small piece before going full tilt on your main fabric. Also, as you work with the fabric, it tends to gets wrinkly. Just tell yourself that this gives your bins a little more character.
  • Want more bin tutorials? Click here for a larger size and here for a bin with handles

Alright now that we have the boring stuff covered, let’s get sewing:

Step1: Lay the rectangles onto your work surface. Fold one of the rectangles in half, it should measure 11″L x 14 1/2″W Pin. Place into sewing machine and stitch together with a 1/4″ seam allowance. Press seams closed and then open and press again. Repeat for the other rectangle

Step2: Create your boxed corners – Check out my boxed corner tutorial here. It breaks down the process into very easy steps. on the 45 degree angle, measure inwards 3″. Mark with a disappearing fabric ink pen. Place into sewing machine and stitch following the line.  Repeat for the other 3 sides.

Step3: Cut the tip off, leaving about 1/4″ –  1/2″/

Step 4: Turn the outside bin to be right side facing in. You will be sewing the piping onto the outside bin top edge.

Step 5: Cut your piping – it should be the circumference around the top edges, plus approx 2″. Start at a side seam and pin in place, over lap the side seam 1″ Note that the raw edges face each other/piping faces into the bin.

Step 6: Pin the piping around the top edge.

Step 7: There are a few ways to finish the ends of the piping. One these bins, I inserted one end of the piping into the other end. It gives it a super clean finish. If that scares you, you can just lay the piping on top of each other, criss cross and have the raw ends run into the seam allowance.

Step 8: Turn the lining bin to be right side facing in and the outside to be right side facing out. Place the lining into the outside bin. Pin along the top edge. Place into your sewing machine and stitch together. Remember to leave a 3″ – 4″ opening. Press.

Step 9: Pull the bins right side out through the opening. Press.

Step 10: Turn under the opening seam allowance. Press. Pin. Place into your sewing machine and topstitch around the outside edge.

Want to know what fabric I used? Check out Art Gallery Fabrics - the collection is called Arizona from April Rhodes – the mustard yellow print is called “Canyon Wall” and the mint is called “Triangle Tokens”.

This post was brought to you in collaboration with The Fat Quarter Shop. They provided me with the fabric to create this post. I appreciate the support that allows me to create new and unique content for my blog. That’s it for today. Happy Sewing.

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WIP.. What’s In Store Showcase

Gift giving season is just around the corner.  Did you know there are only 64 days until Christmas? Yikes.

I love this time of year. The upcoming weeks are about family, friends and giving thanks to all the great stuff we have in our lives. Plus a few pumpkins here and there.

I thought I would share what’s in store for me over the next few weeks. After an extremely busy few months of blogging and sewing, I’ve ended up in a slight design slump. This sometimes happens to me after a whirlwind of activity and pulling out these products got me excited to get in action again.

Silhouette Pix Scan mat -  My husband and I were both delighted when we read about the Pix Scan mat. Click the link I provided and you can read about their technology..Hello. Amazing, right? I love the idea of taking a picture of something and then sending it off to get cut. Silhouette recently had a 40% sale. I bought the mat and added some colored vinyl while I was at it. My husband wants me to make pillows featuring cars, planes and truck images that he drew. It would make a great gift for the little guy in our life. I’ll keep you posted.

Renaissance Ribbons –  You really need to check out this online shop. I have a few project collaborations that I’m working on and can’t wait to share them.

Art Gallery Fabrics – I love this print. It is from the “Chromatics” collection and designed by the AGF In House Studio. I’ve had this fabric my stash for awhile and it’s time I made a gift out if it. Although, I might have a hard time even cutting this fabric up. Or giving the gift away..

Clover Bias Tape Maker – I already have one of these guys.  While brainstorming ideas for my Art Gallery Fabrics project, I got the urge to make really small bias tape… I was shopping online and couldn’t help it and bought 2 sizes – 1/2″ and 3/4″ bias tape makers. Smile.

That’s it for today. Happy Sewing.

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RBD Flannel Showcase – HST Baby Blanket

Today is my turn on the Riley Blake Designs Flannel Blog Tour. I’m super excited to be sharing my half square triangle baby blanket…

The Riley Blake Designs flannel is unbelieveably soft and cuddly. Once I felt it, I knew I and to sew a baby blanket. When my husband gave my finished blanket a feel he said.. “Wow, NICE fabric”. He can be incredibly picky, so anything that is given his seal of approval must be pretty great.

I added a mini pom pom trim to the edge of the blanket. The pom poms give the blanket that extra sweet feeling. They are so tiny, they look like a strand of pearls. I bought a few yards at JoAnn Fabrics and have been waiting patiently to sew with them. I knew a perfect project was just waiting for these little guys.

Materials:

  1. 4 colors Riley Blake Designs Flannel – 1 yard each
  2. Mini pom pom trim – 4 yards
  3. Quilting ruler, cutting mat and rotary cutter
  4. Sewing supplies – scissors, pins, measuring tape
  5. Sewing machine
  6. Iron and ironing board

I shared my super colorful half square triangle pillow the other week and now I am addicted to sewing triangles!  I love this shape and the modern, geometric pattern that can be created. Plus, with a HST there are so many color combinations that a project can take many different directions.

I couldn’t decide on the size to make for my baby blanket. Initially I wanted to make a small receiving size blanket. Then, late one night I was inspired by my kitchen tiles and decided to use them as a reference for the square size.

Ok, let’s get started.

Step 1: Cut your fabric.  Cut a strip of fabric and then recut it into 16″ x “16 squares. For more information on how to sew a HST, check out this awesome tutorial from Stitchery Dickory Dock.

Step 2: Piece the front and back together. I decided on a different front and back design.

Step4

Step 3 and 4: Sew pom pom trim to blanket. There are a few ways you can do this. The easiest/cheating way is to cut the mini pom pom trim to the length of each side. Pin the trim along each edge, pom poms facing inwards. Pin at a 1/4″ seam allowance. Cross the pom pom trim over each other at each end. MAKE SURE that 2 pom poms do not sit right on top of each other. Place into sew machine and stitch down. Backstitch. Repeat for the remaining sides.  Press in place with an iron. Trim the excess pom pom off at each end. NOTE: An alternative method is to place a continuous piece of pom pom trim around the outside edge. Clip into the trim seam at each corner. Pin around outside edge. Place into sewing machine and stitch in place.

Step 5: Place right sides together. Pin at each side seam. Place into sewing machine and stitch together. Make sure to stitch following the PREVIOUS stitch line. This makes it super easy and very clean. Leave a small opening along one side to turn right side out. Press with an iron.

Step 6 and 7: Turn right side out. Press the seams again with an iron. Topstitch around the outside edge and anywhere else as desired.

So that’s it. What do you think? Are you going to try out the Riley Blake Designs flannel? It’s the perfect time of year to get inspired by this warm cuddly fabric!

Happy Sewing. Make sure  to check out the other amazing bloggers on the tour:

9/5 – Riley Blake Designs

9/9 – Quiltscapes

9/12 – Fishsticks Designs

9/19 – Stitching Scientist

9/23 – Sassy Quilter

9/26 – Simple Simon & Co

9/30 – Fabric Mutt

10/3 – Just Let Me Quilt

10/7 – Jedi Craft Girl

10/10 – Rose and Odin

10/14 – Sew We Quilt

10/17 – It’s my turn

10/21 – Leigh Laurel Studios

10/24 – The Cottage Mama

10/28 – Flannel Queen

10/31 – Lucy Blaire

11/4 – Back to Riley Blake Designs

Want to know what fabrics I used? The fabric is from Riley Blake Designs and their flannel collection and the print is called “Flannel Honeycomb Dot”

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DIY.. Top 5 Vinyl Sewing Projects

I love sewing with clear vinyl. Have you wanted to give vinyl a try, but don’t know where to start?  From business products to travel accessories to a children’s activity bag.. I’ve got you covered on 5 easy projects. Click on the image or link and it will take you to the tutorial:

Trade Show Badge Holder

Colorful Vinyl Pouches

Business Card Holder

Double Sided Vinyl Pouch

Velcro and Vinyl Kids Activity Bag

Happy sewing!

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DIY.. Reversible 1 Hour Tote

This tote is the perfect size as a grab and go bag.  It is big enough to hold all your essentials, yet small enough for a quick trip to the market.  Not only is it super easy to make and you can sew it in under an hour, but it is reversible!

I love sewing this bag and have made it so many times that I can now do it in my sleep.  I’ve given it to many family members and friends.  My husband uses it as a baby bag, my Mom carries her iPad in it and my Mother-In-Law holds her knitting projects in it.. I travel with it – fold it up and put it in the front pocket of my suitcase. There are so many uses, right?

I’ve been hoarding and waiting for the perfect time to tear open my April Rhode’s “Arizona” fat quarter bundle from The Fat Quarter Shop.  I knew the modern, geometric designs would bring the simplicity of the bag to life. Her pattern literally vibrates and pops off the fabric. I had to check a few times to make sure my pictures weren’t out of focus!!

This is a very basic tote bag project and utilizes 1″ poly webbing wrapped around the raw edges of the bag. You sew a piece to the center front and center back and then sew one continuous piece that becomes the 2 straps.

Materials:

  1. Fabric – 2 colors, 1/2 yard each
  2. Interfacing – I like using Pellon SF101
  3. 1″ Poly webbing – 3 yards. Check out Seattle Fabrics for colors and widths
  4. Disappearing fabric pen
  5. Sewing supplies – thread, pins, scissors
  6. Iron and ironing board

Let’s get sewing:

  1. Iron the interfacing to the wrong side of your fabric. Both main and lining. Place and pin pattern on the fabric. Cut out 2 main and 2 lining pieces.
  2. Place main pieces on top of each other, right sides facing. Pin. Place into sewing machine and stitch side seams and bottom together with a 1/2″ seam allowance. Repeat for lining pieces.Press seams. Open seams and press again.
  3. Create boxed corners at all 4 corners. Wiggle bottom to meat side seam. Sit seams directly on top of one another. Place quilting ruler on top and line up at the 45 degree mark and 1″ up from point. Mark a line with the disappearing fabric ink pen. Repeat for each corner. Place into sewing machine and stitch following the line.
  4. Cut off the tip. Leave a 1/2″ seam allowance. Want to learn more? Check out my quick tip tutorial on sewing boxed corners.
  5. Turn main bag right side facing out. Leave lining right side facing in. Place the lining into the main bag and wiggle corners into place. Pin along top edge.
  6. Lay bag flat on working surface. Hand press wrinkles out. Measure along front along front curve and add 1″ to each side. Cut webbing to the length of the front curve. Cut 2 pieces [ one for back and one for front]
  7. Cover center front raw edge with the webbing. Pin and place into sewing machine. Edgestitch webbing along the center front.  Backstitch. Repeat for center back. Trim the ends off.
  8. Create the continuous strap – start at one side seam and cover the raw edge with webbing. Pin in place. Continue up the side seam towards the front top edge curve. Pin to hold in place. Leave 16″ of webbing free and then pin the webbing in place at the other side, top front edge. Pin. Continue around side seam [ covering raw edges] and repeat for the back. Place into your sewing machine and edgestitch along the webbing. Stitch in one continuos loop, including along the 16″ strap. Backstitch at the end. Note: Use a lighter over the webbing ends if it is fraying.

A couple of comments:

  • Take caution to not twist the webbing when sewing the straps. You don’t want to sew the webbing in place, only to find that it is twisted around. While you are wrapping the raw edges, make sure it lays nice and flat.
  • Are the ends of your webbing frayed and gross? Use a lighter and gently melt the ends of the webbing. Just a tad. This technique is perfect for anywhere the webbing is not enclosed or under another seam. Works like a charm.
  • You can determine your own strap length. Each strap in this tutorial is 16″ long. Change the strap length to suit your armhole. However, remember to cut enough at the beginning and before you attach to your bag.

I love this bag so much that I named it the “Jolly” bag a few years ago. It brings back fond memories.  I’ve used my pattern a gazillion times and it now has some serious wear and tear. I need to trace it off and make a new one. On that pattern note. Did I miss something?? Yes and No… I promise to share the pattern soon. I will keep you posted on when it goes up.

This post was brought to you in collaboration with The Fat Quarter Shop. They provided me with the fabric to create this handbag. I appreciate the support that allows me to create new and unique content for my blog. The print you see above is called “Tomahawk Stripe” and is from Art Gallery Fabrics and their Arizona collection

Happy sewing.

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DIY.. Mini Jewelry Roll Now Available as Tear Sheet

I’ve got great news.. Especially for those of you who live in Australia. Pellon just launched its new line of interfacing products in the Spotlight Stores – under the Legacy brand.. I love and use Pellon interfacing ALL THE TIME.. And now you can too!  So how does the good news pertain to me..? My mini jewelry roll is now available as a project tear sheet in the Spotlight Stores and online. Yay!

Legacy-MiniJewelleryRoll

This jewelry roll is near and dear to my heart and is a project that just keeps going and going and going… I created the project last year as a part of a Pellon Projects team member.  To date, I’ve sewn about 15 of them. And with gift giving season around the corner, you might want to check it out.. This roll makes a great gift. Hint hint. I love the peacock print and purple/fuschia colors used on this roll – wow do they pop!! Here are a few images to get you inspired.

The roll is small is size – folds up to be the size of a small clutch or wallet.  Finished/folded size is approximately 8 3/4″L x 4″W . Two ties are inserted into the top edge and wrap around the roll to keep the contents secure.

Main Jewelry Roll 3

The roll has 3 interior pockets. All pockets have zippers to keep your jewelry neat and safe. Clear vinyl was used so you can easily see your goodies inside.

Main Jewelry Roll 5 close up

Main Jewelry Roll 5

You can see my full tutorial on the jewelry roll here. Let me know if you have any questions. Happy Sewing.

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September Round up

Good-bye September and Hello October! I love the fall and especially COLD weather. I know I’m weird, but I’m a Canadian living in Florida.. So, while the rest of the country starts complaining about the chilly weather.. I anxiously await for the heat and humidity to break and for pumpkin season to officially begin!

September was a busy month. I had a blast sewing my butt off and taking part in a few events for National Sewing Month.  Here are 2 collaborations that really had me put on my thinking cap and up my game:

Half Square Triangle Pillow - Participation with The Fat Quarter Shop’s “I Love sewing and Quilting” blog tour:

A-Frame Fabric Organizer – Participation with the Jo-Ann Fabrics and Pellon Projects contest called #SewYourStyle:

How about you? Did you sew anything fun? I’d love to hear from you and what you are up to. These days, I’m finding Instagram such a great tool and easy way to connect on projects and daily inspiration. While I try to not be on my phone too much around my son, it sure is a fun way to see what people sew and do around the globe!

Well, That’s it for today. I will get back with a sewing tutorial very soon.

Happy Sewing.

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DIY.. Half Square Triangle Pillow

Quilting isn’t one of my strong suits. So when I decided to jump on board the Fat Quarter Shop’s “I Love Sewing and Quilting” blog tour, I knew I had to try something outside my comfort zone. I have wanted to sew a half square triangle pillow FOREVER.. So as usual, this was the perfect opportunity to get working on something new.

The color combination is pretty crazy, right? Normally, pink is not a color choice for me. I was a tomboy growing up and hated pink. I resisted wearing it all all occasions.  Maybe it is because of “Radiant Orchid” being Pantone’s color of the year “, but I have been drawn to pink this last year more than ever before.

So where does this combination come from? My sneakers of course!

Every time I look down at my pink my pink Brooks sneakers, I’m reminded about how much I love them. I’ve been drawn to the colors in my shoes for months and knew at some point I had to use them in a project. A half square pillow was the perfect testing ground because I could play with the combinations. The colors are so vibrant and I love the pink meet fuchsia meet orange with a touch of blue scheme.

I’m not going to bore you with a tutorial. Look up “half square triangles ” on Pinterest and you will find a bunch of amazing quilters sharing their best practices. I didn’t have a lot of time to make my pillow and love the HST tutorial Amy Gibson of Stitchery Dickory Dock shares on her blog.

As part of the Fat Quarter Shop’s “I Love Sewing and Quilting” blog tour, we were asked to share a little about ourselves.  I’m not that big on talking about myself, but here goes:

1. How did you start sewing/quilting?

Growing up, I resisted all my Mom’s attempts to teach me to sew. At 18, I wanted to make harem style pants and took a few local classes. A few years later I was fortunate to study abroad in Uppsala, Sweden. I caught the design bug and upon my return decided I wanted to become a fashion designer. At that point, I still knew next to nothing about sewing, patterns and design. I busted my butt and learnt as much as I could, put a portfolio together and got into Ryerson University in Toronto, Ontario.. That was the start of a long journey.

2. When was the first time you knew you were a sewer/quilter?

It took me a long time to feel like I knew what I was doing. I’m a recovering PERFECTIONIST. I started to feel like I was a real sewer a few years ago. This was when I lived in New York City and was working in the fashion industry. I was teaching a friend to alter a pattern and sew a skirt and realized.. Holy Crap, I know what I am talking about!

3. Do you have any sewing horror sewing stories or faux pas?

Think twice and then cut. Just last night I set in a zipper, perfectly and then cut off the end that had the zipper pull still on it. Duh.

4. What advice would you give to someone just starting in quilting/sewing?

Just start and don’t compare yourself to others!  Comparison is the kiss of death. Take classes. I love taking classes and think this is the best way to improve and learn new techniques. Plus you can meet some pretty cool people in the sewing world.

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DIY.. Chalkboard Fabric Placemats

Can you imagine a dinner party with these fun placemats? How about a birthday party?

These placemats were inspired by my messy, marker wielding toddler.. They combine oilcloth for cleaning ease and chalkboard fabric for pre-dinner entertainment. However, the placemats would work for any age group.  Imagine the interesting comments after a few glasses of wine at an adults only dinner party? I have a few ideas on what people might write and do.. but I’ll leave it up to your imagination.

I love how you can just wipe the chalkboard fabric clean..

This is a super easy tutorial. Just a few straight cuts and a few stitches on your sewing machine and you are good to go. Have fun with this project – check out the assortment of patterns, prints and colors on Oilcloth By the Yard. Mix and match for fun placemats. I used a simple placemat for size reference and the finished size is 18″L x 13″W

Let get started on the tutorial.

Materials Needed:

  1. Oilcloth –  1 – 2 yards
  2. Chalkboard fabric – 1 yard
  3. Rotary cutter, cutting mat and ruler
  4. Sewing machine
  5. Sewing supplies
  6. Small cup to trace a corner
  7. Chalk

Cut the pieces for ONE placemat:

  1. Placemat front – Cut 1 rectangle measuring 14″L x 2″W [ top], cut 1 rectangle measuring 14″L x 10″W [ bottom]
  2. Placemat back -Cut 1 rectangle measuring 19″L x 14″W
  3. Chalkboard fabric – Cut 1 rectangle measuring 14″L x 4″W

Note: I cut my placemat back pieces out of the oilcloth fabric. While I love the mix and match feel, it was difficult to sew. Try cutting the placemat back pieces out of cotton. Trust me, it will be easier gliding the placemats through your sewing machine.

Let’s get sewing:

  1. Right sides together, lay the the placemat top rectangle onto the chalkboard rectangle. Place into sewing machine and stitch together with a 1/2″ seam allowance. If you need to pin the pieces together, make sure t0 pin in the seam allowance.
  2. Finger press the seam to lay flat. Place into sewing machine and edgstitch along the oilcloth.
  3. Right sides together, lay the the placemat bottom rectangle onto the chalkboard rectangle. Repeat as #1 and sew together. Repeat as #2 and finger press and edgstitch.
  4. Place 1 placemat onto working surface, right side facing down. Measure inwards 1/2″ at each edge and make an cross at each corner. Place the cup on the cross and trace to round the corner. Repeat for all corners – front and back placemat pieces. Be as precise as possible. This will help your corners be consistent and smooth.
  5. Place into sewing machine and stitch together with a 1/2″ seam allowance. Leave a large opening along the bottom edge. Trim and notch the corners.
  6. Turn right side out. Use your fingers to help round each corner into place.
  7. Finger press along the outside seam to lay flat. Turn the bottom opening seam allowance under 1/2″. Place into sewing machine and topstitch around the outside edge.

I’ll leave you with a few fun sayings..

That’s it! Happy sewing.

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