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Spiral Scrubbie mis à jour 24/06/09)

Spiral Scrubbie mis à jour 24/06/09)
By Judith Prindle 3/05 You tube video by Donna Here! My crochet version is 20 stitches by 22 rows. I used:size H crochet hookworsted weight acrylic yarn (doesn't take much) Gauge: didn't check but my finished scrubbie isabout 3 & 1/2 across if you squish it flat! Crochet in the back loop through out to create the ridge. Related:  lavettes,tawashiHouseholdKitchen

Tawashi Avez vous remarqué à quelle vitesse s’usent les éponges à vaisselle ? De guerre lasse j’ai décidé de me lancer moi aussi dans la confection maison de “dishcloth", comme disent nos voisins anglosaxons, et j’ai choisi comme premier concurrent ce patron gratuit de Pierrot. Modèle : Tawashi par Pierrot - patron en PDF iciCrochet : 5 mmFil : acrylique moyenTemps de réalisation : moins de 40 min y compris les tergiversations quant au choix du fil, du crochet, etc…Stylisme : un rectangle incliné en mailles serrées soulignées qui est refermé en cylindre puis aplati en disque, simple et ingénieux, le rendu texturé est sympa, mais peut-être trop doux pour les casseroles, pour elles il faudra utiliser un fil plus gros et un crochet plus petit! Ce que j’ai fait : Petite parenthèse sur le point utilisé. Le patron requiert de faire des mailles serrées dans le brin arrière de la maille à chaque rang pour créer les côtes. Les commentaires sont fermés pour cet article.

Linen Stitch Dishcloth By Dedri Uys I know this stitch as the Linen Stitch, but have also seen it called the Moss Stitch (although the Moss stitch as I know it is slightly different). You might know it by a different name, and if you do, please let me know. It is one of the simplest stitch patterns to master and yields a pretty, woven, dense fabric. The reason it is so simple is that you don’t even have to know how to work into the loops of the single crochet stitches, because you will be working into the ch-1 spaces between single crochet stitches instead. This stitch is excellent for working up a quick and easy chunky baby blanket and it is so much prettier than just regular old single crochet stitches. You can use any yarn/hook combination your heart desires. Using a single strand of light worsted weight (double knit) and a 1 cm crochet hook, for example, will yield a very “holey”, loose blanket (you can see this post about my Rainbow Blanket if you want to see what I’m talking about. This tutorial includes: Linen Stitch

Crochet Dish Towel | Dish Towel | Free Craft Project The towels used in this project were purchased at Wal-Mart for a dollar each. Choose ones that duplicate the picture/pattern on both the top and bottom half of the towel. That way, when the towels that you purchased are cut in half, you'll have two identical towels. Buttonless Crochet Top Dish Towel Materials terrycloth kitchen towel1/2 skein yarn (completes two towels)buttonsize "G" crochet hooksize "F" crochet hooksewing needle and threadawl (or similar sharp object)Instructions Cut the dish towel in half (Fig 1). Using the size "F" crochet hook, and working with the right side of the towel facing you, sC over the hem all the way across the towel placing a sc in each hole that you created. NOTE: Using the smaller size F crochet hook makes it easier to work in and out of the holes. Switch to the size G crochet hook. Row 1 - ch 3, turn, dc in each sc across. Row 2 - ch 3, turn, * dc in next dc, skip next dc, dc in next 2 dc, skip next dc, repeat from * all the way across. Row 4 - Repeat Row 3.

Eponges écologiques au crochet: les Tawashi ~ Maman Fée du Crochet Je connaissais de vue ces petits ouvrages très déco et fantaisie grâce à des livres japonais comme "magic scrubber" par exemple dont voici certaines couvertures qui peut-être vous rafraichiront la mémoire: Mais en réalité, ce sont des éponges écologiques et très ludiques, et cela fait plusieurs années que c'est un véritable phénomène de mode au Japon pour tous les adeptes du ménage écolo! Le résultat est tout simplement spectaculaire...non, non, je plaisante pas, spectaculaire je vous dit! Non seulement ça nettoie à fond mais ça lustre en plus, mes couverts non jamais été aussi brillants! Donc, c'est écologique, ludique, pratique, économique et c'est en crochet, que demander de plus! Si vous avez le temps, mettez en recherche d'images "tawashi" sur Google et vous découvrirez l'immense diversité des modèles possibles. Si vous n'arrivez pas à déchiffrer un des modèles japonais cités ci-dessus, n'hésitez pas à me demander et surtout Bon Crochet!

Neon Crochet Pot Scrubbers by Allison Murray I don’t like sponges being used in clean up situations… I’ve just heard way too much about germs that live up in them. But I do like scrubbies. We had a whole pile of the thing that were given as a gift. It was easy to see that they were little crocheted circles of maroon and hunter green, but I couldnt’ figure out what the material was for the life of me. So one day I’m in the craft store when I see one older lady speaking to another older lady who is putting spool after spool of tulle into her cart. “Are you making tutus?” Me being me, I have to go over and talk to this chick and get the skinny and I’m informed that you use the tulle like you would yarn and crochet rounds to make pot scrubbers. Why neons? For this project you will need: First you’ll need to ball up your tulle just like you would yarn. You don’t have to do this step, but while you wind it up you kind of condense it which makes it considerablly easier to crochet with. Chain 6 times. And there she is. What do you think?

Sun Catcher Dish Cloth Sun Catcher Dish Cloth These dainty, bright, detailed dish cloths work up quickly and beautifully when using both acrylic or cotton yarns. Acrylic yarns create durable cloths with superior scrub-ability, while cotton cloths can be doubled as face cloths as well, adding an element of simple elegance or sunshiny fun! These cloths are created using size I hooks and medium worsted weight acrylic yarn or cotton yarn with their corresponding size hooks. Note: Joins are worked with slip stitches in top of first stitch of each round. Lets Begin! 1. Have a LOVEly day! Love all you do, and those you have, with all your heart!

Join Us for a Special Knitalong Series--Learn a Stitch, Share the Love! | Creative Knitting BlogCreative Knitting Blog Join Us for a Special Knitalong Series–Learn a Stitch, Share the Love! Get ready for an exciting event that you don’t want to miss! For four weeks, from Friday, February 14th, through Friday, March 7th, Creative Knitting’s online newsletter editor Tabetha Hedrick and I will be bringing you a free washcloth pattern each week that you can make for yourself, share with someone special, or give to your favorite charity. Here are 5 great reasons for making knitted washcloths: Washcloth patterns are a practical way to learn new techniques on a small scale.They make great travel companions– what a perfect knitting-on-the go project! Here’s all you need to get started: Visit Annie’s to pick out your colors of Premier® Yarns Home Cotton™ for all four washcloth patterns. Have fun knitting and see you on Ravelry!

Simple Flower Face Scrubbie by Dedri Uys I made these crochet face scrubbies for my sister when she came to visit in June. She is very into her beauty routine, so even though I had already given her my favourite crochet rug (more about that in a sec) and 2 linen stitch dishcloths, I felt the need to make her some gentle face scrubbies as well. There is nothing more rewarding on this earth than giving someone something they really want and will appreciate. The rug, however, was another matter altogether! Her reaction when I finally offered it to her? I know…I’m rambling…but I am looking at the spot where my rug used to live…missing my little sister. Back to the crochet face scrubbies. I wanted to use a pattern that worked up quickly while still being pretty, so I went with the Simple Crochet Flower pattern (which you can find the written-only version of below). I used Rowan Classic Cotton Jeans Just a side note about this yarn: I LOVE IT! Simple Crochet Flower (Written-only pattern) © Dedri Uys 2011. Abbreviations Materials Size Notes