In previous blogs, I’ve told you about darning needles, and also about choosing yarn for your darning project. Now, let’s talk about darning styles or techniques. How do you decide which mending technique to use?
It is (almost) always the case that there are several different ways to approach any mending project. Today, I’ll share several darning techniques, the level of difficulty, and how long you can expect each darn to take.
F.A.Q.'s for Darning Socks Darning has been around forever, and is a simple and useful skill to learn and share. There are many types of darning, most of them work as a technique to weave a patch in place, where the fabric has worn through.Here is a very simple darning step by step that works to weave a patch over the top of a hole, a.k.a. surface darning.
If you are just learning how to embroider, there are 5 stitches that will get you started embroidering right now! Watch this video tutorial for a quick tutorial!
I love using embroidery as a way to mend over stains and tears in clothing. It can also be a fun way to update or add a little something special to an otherwise drab garment.
Have you been looking at images of clothing mended so beautifully, you almost hope to rip a hole in your jeans? But what are the materials you actually need to get started? You are in the right place! I pulled together a collection of materials that I think are a must to get started with visible mending, and how and why they are used in mending. Most of these materials can be found at your local craft shop. Needles I like to use sashiko needles for mending jeans. They come in a variety of lengths and thicknesses. When it comes...
There comes a time in every well-worn pair of jeans life (especially if there is lycra involved), when the fronts of the thighs begin to wear past the comfy stage, and into the paper-thin-afraid-to-wear-out-of-the-house-for-fear-of-tearing-wide-open stage.
Read on for a step by step mending tutorial. Sashiko style visible mending.