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Basically hand sewing consists of 3 different stitches. Having ingedge these few stitches, you will be able to do almost anything you want. There are several ways to learn, but I recommend you first experiment with each of these stitches on one piece of flat cloth and then try them on two layers of fabric stacked on top of each other, because that’s really the case. To work. The three points I’m going to explain to you today are a running stitch, a running stitch, and a reverse stitch. Once you have mastered these few items, you will be able to make all kinds of patchwork blankets, if not a few things.

I recommend starting with a picture seam. This is because the winding stitch is actually a simplified version of the outline stitch, which is simply used to temporarily bind the tissues together. It’s just REALLY a long job. The first thing you need to do is tie a beautiful knot on the end of the thread. It’s pretty easy to do and there are some great videos that are easiest to do on YouTube. I think it’s best to moisten the end of the thread with your mouth, wrap the thread around your finger a few times, hold it in a circle, and then twist it between your fingers. Then pull the nails all the way. Then you just pass through the fabric and then go down about an inch and a half again. Then go back about the same distance. That’s it. It’s really quite simple, and since this stitch is most commonly used for sewing, it doesn’t even have to be perfect, as it will still be torn at the end.

The next point I want to focus on is the current point. It’s also pretty easy to learn, especially if you already have a good hold of the seam. As I mentioned earlier, the thread stitch is very similar to the winding stitch in the way it is assembled and improved. Start with the top of the node at the end of the thread, following the same procedure as in the last paragraph. Then do the same for the running line, but make your stitches tighter and closer to each other. About an inch long and at a distance from each other. However, when you are just starting out, it is more important to get even points. So work first on it. It helps a lot.

The last point I would like to address is certainly important. It’s the back end. I didn’t mention it about the sewing, but you almost always put a few work lines at the end of the stitch. This will help to fasten them and then finish the seam knot. I’ll try to describe this moment to you. It starts by moving down the fabric and then up. Stretch the thread through the fabric. When this is done, take the needle and iron the fabric on which you descended for the first time. If done correctly, you should see two dots next to each other. Then continue through the fabric and through the same hole. This should create a straight line of stitches.

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