CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

Free Beginner Knit Crochet classes, course online with Teresa Richardson DIY, craft, warrior geek for women, men, children, babies! This is where you will work a double crochet several stitches below the row you are on. You will need CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN pull up on the stitch and allow for some additional yarn, so the stitch does not sag. You will add 4 chains for each segment of the pattern stitch that you want to add to the width.

5mm crochet hook, 4-ply yarn, you will chain 108. This will give you an estimated width of 34 inches. CH 1, SK 1 CH, 1 DC in EA of next 3 CH. CH 1, SK CH, 1 DC in EA of next 3 DC. CH 4, this will count as the first DC, CH 1, Sk the next DC, DC in the next DC, work an extended DC below the 2 previous CH 1 spaces. CH 1, Sk the next DC, DC in the next DC, work an extended DC below the 2 previous CH 1 spaces.

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CH 1, 1 DC in EA of the next 3 DC . CH 3, work an extended DC below the 2 previous CH 1 spaces. 1 DC in the next DC. Ch 1, skip the DC, DC in the next DC. Work an extended DC below the 2 previous CH 1 spaces. Just to let you know how helpful your site it, I’m currently purusing through for all hat patterns our homemaker’s make and donate “comfort caps” to the Markey Cancer Center and I’m the only crocheter in the group! Even the flower patterns will be used to decorate some of the caps.

This is the link for all the hats that I have posted. There are links that will take you to the written instructions on my crochet blog. Can I ask a question — on some similar crochet patterns I have seen the instruction to place a stitch between two stitches in the previous row. Can you explain or demonstrate what this means? This is demonstrated in the video. It is probably a difference wording with what I wrote and the other instructions you read.

You are crocheting between the two stitches. Thank you, i made a mobile cover using this pattern. I watched it on youtube first, and did a few rows. I’m just not quite sure why some rows are chain 4 at the beginning, and some are chain 3. I am a beginner, so hope this question doesn’t sound too silly!

That is a good question and one that gets asked a lot with this pattern stitch. If you look closely at the pattern stitch, the actual pattern stitch is staggered or offset for each new set of colors. Some rows will start with a chain 3 for a regular double crochet. The chain chain 4 counts as a double crochet, chain 1.

I love your tutorials Teresa and this is really easy to follow. In your video and the written instructions you start with a chain of 31, and in the diagram you have a chain of 29. I find it works with the 29 chain and not with the 31. Which is it supposed to be? I would suggest that you use what works for you. What type of edging would you suggest using to hide all of the tied off ends? Single crochet or reverse single crochet.

CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

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I am having trouble understanding how you insert the hook. The link to the video is above, in the instructions. GOOD MORNING I FOUND UR VIDEO VERY HELPFUL IN THE LARKSFOOT STITCH. I AM MAKING A TRICOLOR SCARF IT SAYS TO JOIN NEW YARN THROUGH LAST 2 LOOPS OF LAST DC.

PLEASE RECOMMEND TO ME HOW TO FINISH OFF ENDS AND HIDING THEM SECURELY SINCE ITS A SCARF IM A ITTLE MORE PICKY AS TO NOT WANTING THEM TO SHOW. This comment has been removed by the author. First of all thank you so much for such a wonderful tutorials. I have a question , cld you pls advice me how much woolen will be require for 32X30 inch Larksfoot Pattern baby afgan. I’d also like to know how much yarn it takes to make the baby afghan? I would also like to know how much yarn it would take to make this afghan.

CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

I have found several patterns that I really like. The problem is that they are not very wide most less than 50 inches. I’d love to crochet an afghan to stretch across the bottom of my king sized bed. I’d be happy with a blanket that is 70 inches wide. Can you tell me how to add on to the width of a pattern? Also how do you determine the amount of yarn that is needed when you add on?

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Nice stitch pattern and I loved the tutorial. I think I’ll be trying this for scarves and for a baby blanket for my first grandchild. Thanks a lot for your helpful videos. Thanks a lot for your help.

I’m trying to get a sense as to how much yarn I need to make a full-size afghan with this larksfoot stitch. How much yarn of each color would you say I should buy? I would like to make two of these baby afghans because my friend is having twins, a boy and a girl. Instructions does not say how much yarn to use for making one. How much yarn is required to make the baby afghan? I love this pattern and thank you for posting.

My only question is, you don’t say whether or not we need to weave in all the ends or leave them out. It just seems a little off when you only have one side with ends. Could you give an estimate of how much yarn is needed? I am interested in making this baby afghan but I cannot find the amount of yarn that it requires. What yard did you use and how much?

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How many ounces or how many yards of yarn? So for a larger afghan would I just double the chains suggested ie 216? I need to know how much yarn is needed for the baby afghan. Round 1: Ch 2, 11 HDC in loop, do not join.

CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

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Round 4: 1 HDC in-between ea HDC around to beg marker. Round 6-21: HDC in-between each HDC around to desired length of cap. Baby Afghan – I chained 100 for the baby afghan and used a size K hook and 4 ply yarn. Drop Stitch – The drop stitch will be worked below the two previous row of shell stitches. Wrap the yarn over the hook, insert the hook 2 rows below, between the shell stitches, pull the yarn up.

Repeat one more time for a total of 5 loops on the hook. 1 DC in ea of the last 2 chains. 2DC, CH1, 2DC in the next CH 1 Space. 1 DC in ea of the last 2 DC. Up until a few weeks ago, I’d never made a granny square.

CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

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It’s a category of crochet that I hadn’t gotten around to trying yet. But, as I’m getting a little tired of making striped blankets, I just felt like it was time to change things up a bit and try something new. After taking a look at different free patterns offered, I came to realize that there is really nothing complicated about a granny square. Like all crochet patterns, it’s simply a matter of math and angles, which is how my brain likes to work. So, for my very first granny square, I decided to just go ahead and design my own!

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I’ll release the pattern for a full blanket soon. But for now, here’s a simple pattern for a modern granny square that will brighten any room. Click here for instructions on how to complete the Wildflower Afghan. Pattern Permissions This is a FREE pattern, and by using it, you’re agreeing to the following legally-protected conditions. Pattern by Little Monkeys Crochet littlemonkeyscrochet.

CROCHET PATTERN RIPPLE AFGAN

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Do not resell the pattern, altered or in its original form. Do not copy and paste the pattern onto your own blog, in a Facebook group, or anywhere else. Simply link to this page instead. Anything beyond this is copyright theft, regardless of what your pattern-sharing buddies tell you.

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Pattern is written in American standard terms. Fasten off and weave in all ends. Attach yarn via one of the loops on the back side of the finished flower. Remember in Round 3 when we worked in FLO? The loop we didn’t use is the loop we’re using now.

2 DC in each remaining St around. Join to top of first true DC. HDC in each of the next 3 Sts. SC in each of the next 3 Sts. DC being the Ch3 from the beginning of the round. Join to top of 1st true DC.

Join with a Sl St to top of 1st true DC. Each side should consist of 15 DC, not including the DCs that make up the corners. Each side should consist of 19 DC, not including the DCs that make up the corners. Pattern Permissions This is a FREE pattern, and by using it, you’re agreeing to the following legally-protected conditions. Anything beyond this is copyright theft. If you would like to help make a translation available, I am happy to publish it on my blog with a link to your blog or Crochet-related Facebook page. For a detailed explanation of why this hurts designers, please contact me.