Quilt Alongs

Sew Lets QAL: Block 8 Pin Cushion

Hi! Welcome to Block 8 of the Sew Let’s Quilt Along!

You’ll find the details of the quilt along on the Sew Lets QAL tab above. Here’s the short version: we’re presenting the blocks for this quilt along in segments. To win a prize, make all the blocks from that segment, then upload a photo of them at the end of that segment.

This is Block 8 in the quilt along and the third block in Segment 2. There will be four blocks in this segment, released every two weeks. To enter for the Segment 2 prize, you must finish all four Segment 2 blocks and post a photo of them at the end of Segment 2. The prize winner for Segment 2 will be announced on July 16th. Click here to view the QAL schedule and to learn more about it.

To enter for the Grand Prize at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to either make a quilt using all 12 blocks in the quilt along, or make one or more projects that together include all the blocks. The quilt along doesn’t end until September 10th, but if you want to get a head start on making projects here’s a link to my first project suggestion. I’ll have more project suggestions at the end of Segment 2.

Block 8: Pin Cushion

This week’s block is a Pin Cushion. The designer of Block 8 is Sherry @ Powered by Quilting and you can download the pattern there.

Here’s my version of Sherry’s block.

I am going to use my Pin Cushion block in the same project as the Iron block, so I chose similar fabrics. What project you ask? Don’t miss my Segment 2 project suggestions post on July 2nd <wink>

My Tips and Tutorials for Making This Block

Here are my tips for making the Pin Cushion block.

print out the templates

Start by printing out the templates on page 2. Use the 1” square to ensure that the templates are the correct size. Print at 100% and DO NOT scale the pattern to fit.

Because I’m going to use the Pin Cushion block in the same project as the Iron block, I needed to reduce it’s size so it would finish at 6-1/2” (the same size as my version of the Iron block). To reduce the size of the block, I had to reduce the templates. To do that, I simply printed the template page at 50% size.

Prepare the Background

Be sure to cut your background square larger than needed, as instructed in the pattern. For a 12” finished block, cut your background 13” square.

I decided to piece my background to match the Iron block. You can piece your background too if you wish. For these proportions, cut the top part 9” x 13” and the bottom part 4-1/2” x 13”. Your pieced background will end up 13” square which is just right for now.

After printing out the templates, trace the shapes on the back of your fusible web, fuse the web onto the back of your pin cushion and leaf fabrics, cut them out, then fuse them in place onto your background.

To make your block softer, “window” the fusible before you fuse it to the back of your fabric. To do that, simply cut out the center of the fusible shape, leaving a tiny bit of fusible on either side of the outline. I haven’t done that yet in this photo, but I did and forgot to take a photo afterwards. Oh well!

I often fuse my applique shapes together on top of a Teflon applique pressing sheet, so I can move the completed shape to my background and center it more easily.

After fusing the pin cushion onto your background fabric, edge stitch around the shapes to hold them in place and to finish the edge. If you’ve never machine appliqued before, click here for a step by step photo tutorial.

I edge-stitched my pin cushion with Aurifil 50 wt. #2265 Lobster Red and the leaf with Aurifil 50 wt #2545 Medium Purple.

add the embroidery

This block includes a lot of cute embroidered details. Without them, your pin cushion block just won’t be as adorable. Don’t let the fact that you don’t normally embroider stop you from adding these personal touches!

First things first. Before adding the embroidery, fuse some light-weight interfacing on the back of your block, in the areas where the embroidery is going to be. This will stabilize the block and prevent it from distorting out of shape as you make your stitches.

Making pin cushion 7.jpg

The first embroidery you need to add is the stitching lines on the pin cushion. The traditional color for these lines is green, but you can make them any color that coordinates with the fabric you’ve chosen for your pin cushion. I decided to go traditional and use green, although I chose a lime color instead of the normal deep green because I liked how it looked with my pin cushion fabric.

Mark the stitching lines, then embroider them. I used my sandboard to keep my block from shifting as I drew my lines. I marked my lines with a chalk pencil so it would be easy to remove them after embroidering the lines.

To secure the floss for stitching, you can make a quilter’s knot. Click here to learn how.

The pattern suggests a backstitch or whipped backstitch for the lines, but I used an outline stitch (a variation of the stem stitch). I used 2 strands of #471 DMC Very Light Avocado Green embroidery floss. Click here for a tutorial on how to do the stem/outline stitch.

After stitching the lines on the pin cushion you’ll need to stitch the lines for the pins. You can embroider the pins using an outline stitch too, but I chose to stitch them by machine because I thought that would make the pins thinner and more like pins.

I auditioned a lot of threads for the pins and finally chose Mettler 40 wt. #813 Ash Mist. I considered using a metallic but in the end chose the Ash Mist thread instead.

For the pin heads, I decided to use buttons.

First I arranged the buttons so I could judge how many I wanted, and where. Then I marked the pin lines using a chalk marking pencil. Again, I used my sandboard to keep the block from shifting as I marked my lines. Finally, I stitched the lines I’d marked using my sewing machine.

Add buttons if you like

If you decide to add buttons for your pin heads, you may want to wait to sew them on until after your quilt is quilted. I’m using this block in a project so i went ahead and sewed on my buttons.

The interfacing you’ve fused to the back of your block should keep your block from puckering too much as you sew on your buttons.

After you’re done with your block, trim it to 12-1/2” square.

Thanks for the Tips! Where do I get the pattern?

Drop by Sherry’s blog to download your free Pin Cushion block pattern. Hurry! The pattern is only available for free until September 21st.

Here are the hosts for Segment 2. Drop by their blogs to view their versions of this block and to read their tips for making it.

Abbie @ Sparkle On
April @ JANDA Bend Quilts
Bobbi @ Snowy Days Quilting
Karen @ Tu-Na Quilts, Travels and Eats
Sherry @ Powered by Quilting
Becca @ Pretty Piney Quilts
Sandy @ SandyStar Designs

How Do I Enter the Giveaway?

First, you must be 18 years old to enter.

Unlike previous quilt alongs, you only need to make the blocks to enter the segment giveaways. Here’s how it works: First, make all the blocks in Segment 2 (there will be four blocks—this one is the second block in Segment 2). Then at the end of Segment 2, post a photo of all blocks in that Segment to enter the giveaway. If you want to see the schedule for the quilt along and the list of block designers, click here.

When it’s time, you’ll post a single photo of all the blocks in Segment 2 to one of the following places to enter the Segment giveaway:

  • On Instagram, with the hashtag #sewletsqal

  • In our private Facebook group

  • To the linky on any of the host’s blogs

Remember, you don’t have to get the blocks done until it’s time to post a photo of all the blocks in Segment 2 and enter our Segment Prize giveaway. Personally though, I’d make the blocks when they come out so you don’t fall behind.

Here’s what you might win by making all the Segment 2 blocks:

Plus you’ll receive a free PDF pattern of your choice for each of these Partners in Design:

Again to enter for the Segment 2 Prize Giveaway, you need only make the four blocks in the segment. Later, to enter our Grand Prize Giveaway at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to use all 12 blocks to make a quilt or a series of projects. For ideas on projects you might make with your blocks click here.

Thanks for stopping by! The next block will be released July 2nd. We’ll also be presenting more project suggestions for those of you not making a quilt with our blocks. Don’t miss it!

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Sew Lets QAL: Block 7 Iron

Hi! Welcome to Block 7 of the Sew Let’s Quilt Along!

Details of the quilt along are located on the Sew Lets QAL tab above, but here’s the short version: we’re presenting the blocks for this quilt along in segments. To win a prize, make all the blocks from that segment, then upload a photo of them all at the end of the segment.

This is Block 7 in the quilt along and the second block in Segment 2. To enter for the Segment 2 Prize, you must finish all four Segment 2 blocks and post a photo of them at the end of Segment 2. The prize winner for Segment 2 will be announced on July 16th. Click here to view the QAL schedule and to learn more about it.

To enter for the Grand Prize at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to either make a quilt using all 12 blocks in the quilt along, or make one or more projects that together include all the blocks. The quilt along doesn’t end until September 10th, but if you want to get a head start on making projects, here’s a link to my first project suggestion. I’ll have more at the end of Segment 2.

Block 7: It’s a Pressing Issue (Iron)

This week’s block is an iron. The designer of Block 7 is Karen @ Tuna Quilts, Travels, and Eats and you can download the pattern there.

Here’s my version of Karen’s block. Because of the project I’m making with this block, I made it half it’s normal size—6” finished. Karen’s methods for making this block were so good, they worked perfectly even in miniature!

My Tips and Tutorials for Making This Block

Here are my tips for making the It’s a Pressing Issue block.

Sew the Flip Corners carefully

This block uses a technique called Flip Corners to create the angles on the spray head and the front tip of the iron. With a flip corner, you draw a diagonal line, place the square on the corner of a larger piece RST, sew on the line, then flip the top piece back towards the corner, creating a right angle.

To sew flip corners correctly, take the time to carefully mark the diagonal line on the back of the flip corner squares. I use a regular pencil, a small ruler, and my sandboard to do that. A sandboard really helps to prevent the square from slipping so you can mark the diagonally correctly.

Then, instead of sewing right on the line you've drawn, sew just a bit to the right of it (closer to the corner) as you see here. Sewing the seam just a bit short of center makes a bit more room for the fold, so when you press the flip square back towards the corner it will fit perfectly.

Making block 10 2.jpg

With flip corners, you typically trim the seam allowance after pressing the corner back.There are two schools of thought with this. If you don't trim, then you always have the bottom fabric (which is cut to size) to help you construct the block properly. If you do trim the seam allowance, you will have a lot less bulk in the seams. And you can always trim the finished unit to size (which I highly recommend if you do trim the seam allowance).

Pressing

Karen includes pressing arrows in her illustrations. For ease in construction, make sure you press as she directs. This is especially important if you make the 9-Patch quilt section—pressing your seams in opposite directions will help the different sections to nest together and fit perfectly.

trim to size

To ensure your block goes together smoothly, I highly recommend trimming the block units to size. For example, trim the handle unit to 4” x 2-1/2” and the 9-Patch unit to 3-1/2” x 12-1/2”.

Add the cord

Because I need to sew this block into a project before I add the cord, I didn’t do that just yet. But I highly recommend adding it because it’s so cute! I so wanted to to add the cord that I couldn’t wait to try out how it will look.

To add the ric-rac glue it in place with fabric glue or pin in place, then sew right down the center of the ric-rac with matching thread.

Add the spray

When I miniaturized the block it didn’t leave me much room for spray, but I think I will add it after I sew the block into my project because again I think it’s the perfect touch!

To embroider the spray, use an outline or stem stitch. Lay your fabric on a sandboard to keep the fabric in place while you trace the lines of spray.

To keep the fabric from puckering too much from your embroidery, fuse a light weight fusible to the back of your block. Then use the outline or stem stitch and three strands of floss to embroider the spray lines.

If you don’t want to embroider the spray lines you can simply draw the spray onto the fabric using a fabric pen such as a Pigma pen or an Ultra Fine Sharpie. Again, use a sandboard to stabilize the fabric so it doesn’t shift during the drawing process.

After you’ve sewn your block together, trim it to 12-1/2”.

Thanks for the Tips! Where do I get the pattern?

Drop by Karen’s blog to download your free Sew, Let’s Quilt Shop pattern. Hurry! The pattern is only available for free until September 21st.

Here are the hosts for Segment 2. Drop by their blogs to view their versions of this block and to read their tips for making it.

Abbie @ Sparkle On
April @ JANDA Bend Quilts
Bobbi @ Snowy Days Quilting
Karen @ Tu-Na Quilts, Travels and Eats
Sherry @ Powered by Quilting
Becca @ Pretty Piney Quilts
Sandy @ SandyStar Designs

How Do I Enter the Giveaway?

First, you must be 18 years old to enter.

Unlike our previous quilt alongs, you only need to make the blocks to enter the segment giveaways. Here’s how it works: First, make all the blocks in Segment 2 (there will be four blocks—this one is the second block in Segment 2). Then at the end of Segment 2, post a photo of all blocks in that Segment to enter the giveaway. If you want to see the schedule for the quilt along and the list of block designers, click here.

When it’s time, you’ll post a single photo of all the blocks in Segment 2 to one of the following places to enter the Segment giveaway:

  • On Instagram, with the hashtag #sewletsqal

  • In our private Facebook group

  • To the linky on any of the host’s blogs

Remember, you don’t have to get the blocks done until it’s time to post a photo of all the blocks in Segment 2 and enter our Segment Prize giveaway. Personally though, I’d make the blocks when they come out so you don’t fall behind.

Here’s what you might win by making all the Segment 2 blocks:

Plus you’ll receive a free PDF pattern of your choice for each of these Partners in Design:

Again to enter for the Segment 2 Prize Giveaway, you need only make the four blocks in the segment. Later, to enter our Grand Prize Giveaway at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to use all 12 blocks to make a quilt or a series of projects. For ideas on projects you might make with your blocks click here.

Thanks for stopping by! The next block will be released June 18th.

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Tell me…how are you going to personalize your iron block?

I really appreciate your comments. Please leave an email address so I can thank you personally!

Sew Lets QAL: Block 6 Binding Clips

Hi! Welcome to Block 6 of the Sew Let’s Quilt Along!

Details of the quilt along are located on the Sew Lets QAL tab above, but here’s the short version: we’re presenting the blocks for this quilt along in segments. To win a prize, make all the blocks from that segment, then upload a photo of them all at the end of the segment.



This is Block 6 in the quilt along and the first block in Segment 2. To enter for the Segment 2 Prize, you will need to make the four Segment 2 blocks and post a photo of them at the end of Segment 2. The prize winner for Segment 2 will be announced on July 16th. Click here to view the QAL schedule and to learn more.

To enter for the Grand Prize at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to either make a quilt using all 12 blocks in the quilt along, or make one or more projects that together include all the blocks. The quilt along doesn’t end until September 10th, but if you want to get a head start on making projects, here’s a link to a project suggestion.

The sixth block was designed by me, and it’s Binding Clips!

When I tried to think of what sewing related thing I wanted to include in my block, I simply had to do mini clips. I use them for binding of course, and for practically everything else.

Click below to download the Binding Clips block pattern.

Block 6: Binding Clips

I think you’ll like making this block because it’s fairly easy and there are no seams to match. <woot!> Still, there are a few things you should know to be successful. Before we get to my tips for this block, let’s talk about fabric selection.

My Fabric Pull for This Block

Mini clips come in a variety of colors and I wanted to include all those colors in my block: blue, red, orange, yellow, purple, and pink. You might choose to use a single color for your binding clips instead and that’s OK.

Regardless of which way you go, I highly recommend using solids or tone-on-tones for your binding clip fabrics.

Use a background fabric that contrasts well with the binding fabrics so your binding clips will show up well in the block. I chose white, but you could choose any color you like including black.

I recommend a fun print for the quilt backing, such as this adorable fox print by Tula Pink. Choose a matching print for the quilting binding. Make sure your binding print contrasts well with your binding clip fabrics. I chose that beautiful magenta shown here on the right. It’s a solid, but your binding fabric doesn’t have to be—as long as it contrasts with your binding fabrics.

Tip: You could get fancy and add a flange or large ric rac next to your binding if you want by simply sewing it into the seam between the binding and the background fabrics.

You’ll notice that binding clips have a silver spring in the center—I chose a solid grey for that. There is also an opening in the binding clip center just behind that silver spring—your background fabric will show through here so again make sure the background fabric contrasts well with your binding clip fabrics.

My Tips and Tutorials for Making This Block

As I mentioned earlier, my Binding Clips block is super easy to make and there are no matching seams! Here are my tips for success.

trim as you go

The units that make up each binding clip are smallish, so trimming them as you go is important. For example, trim Unit 1 to 2-1/2” square and Unit 2 to 1-1/2” x 2” as shown here.

After sewing the Clip Units together in Step 4, be sure to trim them as shown here.

The pattern tells you how to trim at each stage, so pay attention to that and take the time to trim as you go!

Pay Attention When Making the Half Clip Units!

There are two Half Clip Units at the top and bottom of the block. To make these you basically repeat the steps except that when making the center unit, you sew only one binder fabric rectangle to either to the top or the bottom of the grey-Background unit (see the completed yellow and orange middle units below).

So when assembling the Half Clip Units be sure to follow the steps in the pattern—watch for the placement of that Binder fabric in the center section, and trim as you go and you’ll be just fine.

Next you make Between Units that fit between the Clip Units. These are easy peasy because you’re only sewing two rectangles together. But again, be sure to trim to size as instructed in the pattern so your block will go together smoothly.

Assemble the Block

Layout the three Clip Units, two Half Clip Units, and the Between units and sew them together in a tall column as shown here. Trim the Clip Section to size like the pattern says, then add the Quilt Backing rectangle to the left and the Background rectangle to the right and you’ve got your block!

Pressing Issues

As I mentioned earlier, one of the awesome things about this block is that there are no seams to match. Woot! This means you don’t need to press a particular way to get connecting seams to nest together because there aren’t any!

If you want to follow my lead, here’s how I pressed my block.

trim the block to size

Be sure to press your block neatly so it lays flat, then trim it to 12-1/2” square.

Have fun with my block! I can’t wait to see your version!

Thanks for the Tips! Who else is making this block?

Remember, you can download my Binding Clips pattern by clicking the button you’ll find at the beginning of this post. Hurry! The pattern is only available for free until September 21st.

Here are the hosts for Segment 2. Drop by their blogs to view their versions of my block and to read their tips for making it.

Jennifer @ Inquiring Quilter (that’s me!)

Abbie @ Sparkle On
April @ JANDA Bend Quilts
Bobbi @ Snowy Days Quilting
Karen @ Tu-Na Quilts, Travels and Eats
Sherry @ Powered by Quilting
Becca @ Pretty Piney Quilts
Sandy @ SandyStar Designs

Time to Announce the Winner of the Segment 1 Prize Giveaway!

To enter our Segment 1 Prize Giveaway, you had to make all five blocks in Segment 1. If you missed a block you can still download the patterns so you can make the blocks and enter our Grand Prize giveaway at the end of the quilt along. Click here for more info.

And the winner is…

…being announced soon on Instagram (search for the hashtag #sewletsqal) and on our private Facebook group.

Congratulations Ethel Brake! I just heard you won our prize package for Segment 1:

I Didn’t Win. Can I Get a Do-Over? <wink>

Well, not exactly, but you can make the four blocks for Segment 2 and enter to win the Segment 2 giveaway (you enter after we present all the blocks in Segment 2—click here to view the quilt along schedule).

Here’s what you might win by making all the Segment 2 blocks:

Plus you’ll receive a free PDF pattern of your choice for each of these Partners in Design:

You’ll need to make all the blocks if you want to enter the Grand Prize giveaway at the end of the quilt along. If you need block patterns you’ve missed, click here to learn where to get them.

Thanks for stopping by! The next block in Segment 2 will be released June 4th.

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Tell me…how are you planning on personalizing your block?

I really appreciate your comments. Please leave an email address so I can thank you personally!

Project Ideas for Sew Let's QAL: Segment 1

Welcome to the project ideas post and the linky party for the Segment 1 Prize Giveaway of the Sew Let’s QAL!

By now you've downloaded all 5 block patterns for Segment 1 of our quilt along, and have made or are making all your blocks. Now it's time to think about how to use those blocks!

If you plan on making a quilt, there will be plenty of setting suggestions at the end of the quilt along.

If you’re planning on making projects instead of a quilt however, you can get started now if you feel like it.

Remember, to enter for the Segment 1 prize, you only need to make the five blocks in Segment 1 and upload one single photo that shows all five of them. To enter for the Grand Prize at the end of the quilt along, you’ll need to make projects or a quilt that uses all the blocks.

I’m going to be making several projects along the way. At the end of Segments 2 and 3, I’ll present some additional projects for you to make with your blocks if you want. You don’t need to make any of the projects I present or that any of the hosts present for that matter. You can make projects you design instead if you like, or make a quilt instead of projects to enter the Grand Prize giveaway in September.

Anyway, let me share my plan for Project 1 - Small Wall Hanging.

If you’d like to make this wall hanging, here is what you’ll need.

Make Two Log Cabin Blocks

The Log Cabin blocks finish at 6”. You’ll need to make two. Trim to 6-1/2”.

Light Purple

  • (2) 1-1/2” squares

Medium Purple

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 4-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 5-1/2” rectangles

Dark Purple

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 3-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 4-1/2” rectangles

Light Teal

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 2-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 3-1/2” rectangles

Medium Teal

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 2-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 3-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 4-1/2” rectangles

Dark Teal

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 5-1/2” rectangles

  • (2) 1-1/2” x 6-1/2” rectangles

Make Two Shoo Fly Blocks

The Shoo Fly blocks finish at 3”. You’ll need to make two. Trim to 3-1/2”.

Background

(4) 1-1/2” squares

(2) 2” squares (for making HSTs)

Teal

(1) 1-1/2” squares

(2) 2” squares (for making HSTs)

Make the HSTs using the Two-at-a-Time method. Click here for a photo tutorial on making HSTs this way. Trim to 1-1/2” before sewing them into the block.

Make Two Friendship Star Blocks

The Friendship Star blocks finish at 3”. You’ll need to make two. Trim to 3-1/2”.

Background

(4) 1-1/2” squares

(2) 2” squares (for making HSTs)

Pink

(1) 1-1/2” square

Purple

(2) 2” squares (for making HSTs)

Make the HSTs using the Two-at-a-Time method. Click here for a photo tutorial on making HSTs this way. Trim to 1-1/2” before sewing them into the block.

Applique the Text Block

Click here to download the applique templates. Print out the templates at 100%, no scaling and check the size by measuring the 1” square.

Trace the shapes onto fusible web, then fuse onto the back of your letter fabric. Cut out each shape on the line and fuse onto (1) 3-1/2” x 12-1/2” white rectangle. Edge stitch each shape with matching thread. If you’d like a step by step photo tutorial on how to do fusible machine applique, click here.

Finishing

Sew the two 12” blocks together in a vertical column with (1) Teal 1-1/2” x 12-1/2” rectangle between them. Sew (1) 1-1/2” x 25-1/2” rectangle on the left side of this unit.

Arrange the (2) Shoo Fly blocks and (2) Friendship Star blocks as shown and sew together. Sew this unit to the bottom of the Make it Sew! applique block.

Sew the two log cabin blocks together. Sew to the left of this unit.

Sew (1) 1-1/2” x 24-1/2” rectangle to the bottom of the Sewing Machine block. Sew the Log Cabin-Make it Sew unit to the bottom of this unit.

Sew the left and right sides of the quilt top together. Add (1) Purple 1-1/2” 25-1/2” rectangle to either side of quilt top. Sew (1) Purple 1-1/2” x 39-1/2” rectangle to the top and bottom of quilt top.

Layer quilt top, batting and backing (cut batting/backing to 33” x 45”—this size includes 3” overage on all four sides). Quilt as desired and bind. (You’ll need about 1/3 yard for binding and 1-1/4 yards for backing.)

Well that’s it! If you’d like more ideas for projects you can make with your quilt along blocks, be sure to visit the other hosts for Segment 1.

Here are the hosts for Segment 1. Drop by their blogs for tips on making the block.

Abbie @ Sparkle On
April @ JANDA Bend Quilts
Bobbi @ Snowy Days Quilting
Karen @ Tu-Na Quilts, Travels and Eats
Sherry @ Powered by Quilting
Becca @ Pretty Piney Quilts
Sandy @ SandyStar Designs
Sandra @ Sandra Healy Designs
Kathleen @ Kathleen McMusing

To enter for the Segment 1 prize, take a photo of the five Segment 1 blocks that you made then upload your photo to the linky below before midnight, May 20th.

Here’s what you might win for making all the blocks in Segment 1:

You can also post your photo to Instagram, with the hashtag #sewletsqal or post it in our private Facebook group. If you want to link up but you need help, click the Wednesday Wait Loss tab above. It’ll give you step by step instructions on how to use a linky.

You are invited to the Inlinkz link party!

Click here to enter

You can follow me on social media or sign up for my newsletter if you’d like to watch me finish my quilt. You’ll find all the ways to follow me at the top of my sidebar. If you have any general questions about the quilt along or would like to see the complete schedule, click the Sew Let’s QAL tab above.

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Tell me…what do you hope our next quilt along will be?

I really appreciate your comments. Please leave an email address so I can thank you personally!

I really appreciate your comments. Please leave an email address so I can thank you personally!