Tutorial: Patchwork Teddy Bib


Hello, and welcome! Today I’m sharing the tutorial for this cute Patchwork Teddy Bib that I originally showed you last week here…so let’s get started! I recommend reading right through before you begin ūüôā


Gather your supplies:Teddy Bib

  • Pattern
  • 12 in¬†square¬†(30 cm) piece of essex linen in natural
  • 6 scraps of different fabric coordinates
  • 13 in (33cm) square of batting
  • 13 in¬†(33cm)¬†fabric for backing
  • scrap of fusible interfacing
  • scrap of wonder under
  • metal or plastic snap for fastening
  • perle 12 thread for quilting
  • decorative button
  • water erasable fabric marker
  • basic sewing supplies



Download and print out the pattern supplied. Cut out all pieces, and join the Bib top to the Bib base. Seam allowances are 1/4 in (6mm) throughout.

1.For the beginning of this bib, we are just going to cut out strips the sizes stated, and join them together.

Cut a piece of linen 9 in x 9 in (23cm x 23 cm), for the top part of the bib, and a piece 3.5 in x 9 in (9cm x 23cm) for the lower half.

2. Cut 6, 2¬†in (5cm) squares from each of your fabrics, and sew them together into a long strip. I used a selection of tiny ginghams, Japanese florals, and Melly and Me’s Snug as a Bug text print.



3. Join the top and bottom strips of the linen onto each side of the strip of patchwork squares. Mine aren’t very neat!



4. Layer your piece of batting behind this, either attaching with pins or spray basting. Hand quilt along the top and bottom edges of the strip of squares. I rule a line using water erasable marker about 2mm away from the seam, and use this as a guide to get my quilting straight. It helps a lot! The perle 12 weight thread is just great to work with, as it doesn’t tangle or snag like other embroidery thread will.



5. You can choose to add your teddy face now, or go on to finish the bib, and add it at the end. I put mine on first but either works fine.

From the left over piece of linen, cut out the oval for the teddy face, and a piece of linen slightly larger than this. Press the linen around the edge of the oval to make a smooth curve. I use the liquid starch method for this. Cut a scrap of batting slightly smaller than the oval.

Fuse the Wonder Under to a 2 in square piece of linen, and fuse the interfacing to a second 2 in square of linen. Take the backing off the Wonder Under, and fuse that to the interfacing, so you have two pieces of linen joined together with interfacing inside. Trace two teddy ears on this piece. Sew these along your traced lines, hand quilt as per the picture, then cut out close to your stitching lines.



6. Position the teddy ears on the fourth and fifth squares as per the photo, and pin. Check that the position is correct by sitting the oval over them and checking that the ends will be well covered when the face is in place. Machine stitch ears down 3mm from ends.



6. Place teddy face onto the join between squares 4 and 5, making sure the ends of the ears are covered. Pin. Start stitching down the face with needle turn applique, using a neutral coloured thread.



7. When you are about half way around, carefully remove your paper oval, and insert the little oval of batting. Finish stitching the oval down.



8. Now you are ready to start assembling the bib. Place your piece of backing fabric right side up, layer your top linen and batting section right side down, on top of this. Pin together around the edges. Place bib pattern on top of this, aligning the centre line with the centre of the patchwork squares, and also aligning the patchwork strip section. Trace pattern onto batting. Sorry, I didn’t get a clear pic of this part.

Stitch along your traced lines, beginning at the bottom left curve, and continuing right around, leaving an opening approx 3 in across the bottom for turning through.

Trim 1/4 in away from stitching line, and clip internal curves so that they will sit flat. Carefully turn through to the right side, taking your time and easing out all the tricky top curves.



9. I roll the seam edges between my fingers to get them nice and smooth. Press well. Sew up the turning hole using ladder stitch, then hand quilt around the entire edge, approx 1/4in away from the edge. I also stitched in the ditch along the edges of the patchwork.



10. Trace teddy face features onto the oval using a water erasable marker, and embroider with the perle 12 weight thread. Any blue traces of marker left can be removed with a damp cloth. Hand quilt around the edge of teddy’s face. Add decorative button if you wish.



11. Attach metal snap to top of bib flaps. You can also use a button and button hole if you don’t have any of these.



Your Patchwork Teddy Bib is now ¬†complete and ready for spills and stains! I just can’t wait to see this smeared with avocado and mashed banana…


I hope this has been useful…if you do happen to make one, please share on instagram using the tag #patchworkteddybib, and tag me ūüôā

Happy sewing!!Pink signature



Animal Pals Snack Mat and Teddy Bib


Sometimes I really forget to appreciate the beauty that is all around, and am too busy rush, rush, rushing on to the next thing.

So the other day, while I was doing just that, I was hurrying to¬†wrap a present that we wanted to get in the mail, and my daughter pulled some old wrapping paper out the box and said, “Mum, you could stitch those pictures!”

And I stopped, and looked.

Everything else went out of my head that day. I had to stitch some of those adorable little animals. And the Animal Pals Snack Mat was born. A combination of old world ticking stripes, crochet lace, and freemotion applique. I’ve had the biggest crush on ticking stripes for ages now, and knew this would be the perfect little project to start using them on. The fabric is thick and should be able to take all the stains that chubby hands will dish out to it.



I’ve added lots of hand quilting for the lettering and plate outlines, and around the picture frames of the animals. It’s so relaxing to sit and do…I’m always a bit sad when it’s finished.



Little lamb’s facial details are hand quilted as well, and topped off with perfect little 4mm buttons. I bought a large pack of these recently, and am going through them really fast! This girl loves her miniatures…



Lamb’s pal is a zebra, complete with stripy ears and muzzle, and just a touch of aqua yarn for a mane.



My second little project, which was going to be¬†more of a quick photo prop, then turned into another labour of love to complement the snack mat. I was pretty pleased with how it turned out. And yes, I do get distracted easily…



I drafted my own bib template, after not being happy with any of the shapes I could find online. I’ve made mine a little ‘curvier’, remembering all my own babe’s sweet apple cheeks and dimply elbows!


There’s more of my favourite neutral essex linen, little florals and checks. This Teddy Bib has a needleturn applique face, raw edge ears, and lots of more hand quilted details. And backed with ticking stripes, of course.





I’ve now written up the tutorial for this little cutie…¬†And next week I’ll get back onto my large to-do list, but trying always to stop and be thankful for the little things.

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Beeety Sheeep and Toby Teddy

Sheep and pillow 01

Hooley dooley…I’m a Great Aunt!! If this doesn’t make me feel old, not much will these days!

So I’d like to share with you my special little creations that I’ve made for my new grand-nephew Toby…a cute amigurumi sheep, and a monogrammed pillow, so he’ll never forget what his name¬†is.

First up is the sheep, a gorgeous free pattern from Lanukas. This is a lovely simple make if you can do basic crochet stitches, however the level of difficulty increases dramatically when you add fluffy yarn. I used Spotlight’s Beetle for the lower feet, face and ears, a nice all rounder cotton/acrylic, and I was all good for that part. For the fluffy body, I used Sirdar Snuggly Snowflake. It was exactly the look I was after, but it made for terribly hard crochet, as the fluffiness of the yarn means you can’t see all of your stitches clearly. I had just about every stitch marker I owned hanging off it, just trying to keep track of them. I ripped it out several times, despite doing this, as I seemed to miraculously increase and decrease constantly.

Sheep 02

So if anyone ever thinks things like this come easy, I am certainly not one of those people…most of this¬†is just dogged determination…not to let little sheep beat me! I still don’t think I actually did get this correct in the end, as I never did get an accurate stitch count, but when I stuffed the little critter, he turned out evenly thank goodness. And we forgave each other.

Then I just couldn’t make sense of Lucia’s pattern for his little face, and no matter how hard I tried, it just wouldn’t look like the picture! So I just made that up too lol. If you are finding making your face hard, and would like my edits to the face, I’ll add them into this post.

Sheep 01


My kids are still laughing at this softie, and calling him a yeti, a Pokemon, and several other characters I know nothing about. O well.

Here is Toby’s little pillow, made with Melly&Me‘s Teddy Bear’s Picnic fabric, by Riley Blake Designs. I might just be a little bit in love with all these designs!

Pillow 02


His name is appliqued with recycled denim, and top stitched to resemble jeans…my favourite way to make a little boy’s pillow. I then enlarged and embroidered the teddy designs from the fabric (and one little bird) and added a tiny little button for the belly button. I used a DMC Perle 12 for this, and just happened to have the perfect match in my stash. The pillow also has the cutest little teddy bear ribbon tag.


Pillow 01

Sheep and pillow 02

Sheep 03

I hope you’ve enjoyed my little sheep and pillow…and maybe even get inspired to make a sheep, or one of Lucia’s other patterns…they are very cute too!

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Drawing with Thread – Sewing Illustrations

It seems as if the ‘drawing with thread’ craze is sweeping the sewing world at the moment. This is a largely due to an amazing new book just published by the talented duo Minki Kim and Kristin Esser called Sew Illustrated. It involves taking an image, be it a photograph, sketch or artwork of virtually any kind, and transforming it into a stitched picture.¬†For anyone has a love for sewing, and is also even slightly artistic as well, this is something you can do.

I’ve been doing this style of thread drawing for a couple of years now, and only just feel like I’m scratching the surface. The more I do, the more addictive it becomes, and the more possibilities arise. I love the puzzle of working out what layers go down first, and working out how it all fits together.

Here is a little floppy bunny that I sketched the other day, using some of the new Tilda fabric line. It turned out just adorably, the perfect little fellow drying on a line.

Bunny on a line


Then being on the kick that I am on, I turned this into a pincushion with a few pintucks and a cute little button. So much fun! Doesn’t my $3 thrifted basket just look divine with it? I love it when I find unexpected props around the house.

Bunny 01

Bunny 03

Bunny 02


My second little pin cushion that I want to show you, is a mixture of sewing illustration, and embroidery. I simply drew a flower pot freehand, and added a few stalks of lavender. The more random and messy you are, the more natural it looks. And really, there are no rules with this type of art…mix up as many techniques and disciplines as work for you! My only regret was that I didn’t have any dried lavender on hand to add inside, but I do have some lavender essential oil which I think I will use to give it a gorgeous smell. And there’s just something about that natural essex linen that adds the perfect rustic charm to any project.

Lavender Pincushion

Lavender Pincushion 01


I might have just ordered another 5 metres of it!

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Crossroads QAL: Intersection Block

Three Intersection blocks

I’ve been playing catch-up again with these blocks, but none the less, enjoyed the roller coaster process that is patchwork…Sometimes when I’m in the middle of it all, getting bamboozled by all the tiny pieces, I ask myself, why am I doing this? But when it’s finished, I’m pleased I’ve stuck at it, and proud of what I’ve made.

And I have learnt so much while doing this quilt, and this will be the first large pieced quilt that I’ve ever done! I’ve just been making this up as I go along, with a pastel, romantic colour palette in mind, and have managed to so far get most of the fabrics from my stash.

Some new introductions to my stash were block made from Lecien’s Flower Sugar Fall 2015. I only bought a charm pack of this, and I couldn’t quite get all the pieces cut from the 5″ squares, so I totally cheated and joined some together for one of the segments…can you tell?¬†Well yes, you can see it if you look really hard, but I was pleased with how I made it work!

Flower Sugar


This block has foxy face fussy cut for the centre, and while I’m not sold on this colour combination, it does tie in with the rest of the colour scheme of the quilt. The foxy print is one from Spotlight, as is the small mint and white spot, and the floral is another new one from Clothworks called Cats in the Garden. I’ll probably reserve judgement on this one until I can lay out the whole quilt together.

Foxy face


Slightly off on a fussy cutting tangent, but a couple of weeks ago my sons bought a new toy…a 3D printer. This was the first time I’d ever seen such a thing, and even though this is not an expensive one, it can print virtually anything you can dream up and is so amazing to watch! This pencil holder is printed guys!!

3D pencil holder

So of course, now I can see fussy cutting templates in my future, printed of course! You can buy transparent plastic for it, and my boys say they’ll print anything I want…for a fee!

I’ve saved my favourite block of these three for last, as I just love Little Red in the centre, peeking out from behind the tree…It goes so well with just a hint of Sevenberry floral, and a tiny Yuwa floral

Little Red

Three Intersection blocks 01


I have some more fabric ordered for my Chain blocks, and am really motivated to get them all done!

Squeezeframe Appliqued Flower Glasses Case

Glasses pouch 01

I had a request recently, for a squeeze frame glasses case…this was a new project for me, as I’d never used these frames before. They are essentially two flexible strips¬†of metal joined at either end with a watch pin (or at least that is my summation of them). I really had to buy one before I understood how it worked properly…

So they need a channel sewn for each strip to go through, just like a draw string pouch. So pretty easy peasy!

I had a lot of fun designing the front of the case. I had a french, shabby chic style in my head, and sketched this flower…

I ended up stitching each of these shapes onto interfacing and turning them through, and appliquing them that way, rather then a straight needle turn. The stem of the flower is a tube turned through as well, and I think that method gives a beautifully even stem all the way down.

Glasses pouch unsewn


I used my favourite low volume combination of essex linen and small florals. The petals are a sevenberry floral, and the centre of the flower is a Yuwa print. I hand quilted around the edge in a pink perle 8 cotton, and added a cute french tag, and some pink crochet lace in the side seam. The back is quilted in a diamond pattern, which is my very favourite design at the moment.

Glasses pouch 02


I decided that I didn’t want the edges of the squeeze frame to show, so I hand sewed the gaps around the frame, and I really like how¬†it’s¬†now hidden inside.

Glasses pouch 03


Here’s a little glimpse of the pink gingham lining inside…

Glasses pouch 04


Have a great day…thanks for stopping by!Pink signature

Announcing the Wynne Bunny Winner

Welcome back today for the announcement of the winner of the Wynne bunny!

I’d like to sincerely thank everyone who entered for their support and encouragement…I’m so excited that you love my bunnies so much! I would really love to be able to give¬†one away to each and every one of you!

First, I hope you’ll bear with me (or is that bunny with me?) and take a¬†look back on how the Wynne bunnies started off.

Their little bodies coming together…

Wynne bunny interrupted


To little clothes in the making…

Wynne bunny pants, scarf and cap

Wynne bunny Liberty dress


And my Wynne bunny was even a special model for me and posed for me, as I sketched her, and then stitched her as a sewing illustration, and submitted her in Make Modern Magazine’s #miniminiquilt contest on instagram…

Wynne bunny Mini mini



And very happily, the judges liked my mini, and I was one of the winners picked! I won a little fabric voucher from Minki Bear & Me…such a sweet little fabric shop! This is Wynne reclining on the fabric that arrived this week!

She’s getting quite the little poser¬†now, what with pictures being stitched of her, and being famous on the internet! I’m trying to be careful that her head doesn’t get even bigger…

Wynne bunny loves fabric


So with the fun of winning still fresh in my mind, and without further rambling, the winner of the bunny of their choice, is Brianna @B_fab, who said she’d really love a Paperboy Wynne. Congratulations Brianna! I’ve sent you an email, but if for some reason you don’t get it, contact me here, and your little Wynne, complete with satchel and tiny newspapers will be on it’s way to you very shortly!!

Paperboy Wynne Bag

Thankyou again to everyone else who entered!

My Wynne bunnies are available to purchase exclusively through Ava&Neve, if you find you didn’t win, but just can’t live without one. Stop by their beautiful shop and also check out the large range of Liberty prints they have to offer, and collection of other Liberty inspired gifts and accessories…

Have a great day…

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WIN a Wynne Bunny: Introducing Wynne

This story begins with my passion for Liberty fabric, a new love for amigurumi, and then meeting Martina and Narelle of Ava&Neve, who are so passionate about Liberty that they have their own Liberty fabric store. I knew that I wanted to develop a special little character to showcase these gorgeous fabrics, and they were happy to share my vision.

I’m so excited to introduce you to a special little bunny today! [Giveaway now closed.]

Wynne is the end result of much hard work…as anyone who has developed a new pattern from scratch will know. The culmination of much excitement, then frustration and unpicking, then¬†repeat, and repeat again, as many times as it takes.

Eventually you get to meet a whole new little personality, as amigurumis take on a mind of their own.

Wynne’s name came to me as I was perusing lists of children’s names, and immediately I saw the little face, and personality coming to life. Wynne’s name suits a boy and a girl, and so I’ve named both¬†the Wynne Bunnies.

Here are my first girls…sweet¬†little poppets dressed in Liberty smocked dresses, with pintucked hems. Aren’t they just the sweetest?!

Meet the Wynne Girls

They are wide eyed and innocent, exploring their world with great wonder¬†and joy. They love catching butterflies and making daisy chains. In fact, they’ve been picking flowers to do just that.

Wynne has a lot of dreams and aspirations as well. Here she is longingly trying to reach up to her Grandma’s sewing machine. She’s a little bit too small for it right now, but she can’t wait to get started on fashion design with her beloved Liberty prints.

Wynne - sewing machine


Wynne’s twin or male counterpart, is an equally cute little character. Here he is selling newspapers on the street, with noble ambitions driving him…he is a country boy at heart, and loves fishing in the stream for trout in true Huck Finn style. But don’t be fooled by this innocent face…he might also catch a toad while he’s there,¬†and has mischievous plans for it!


Paperboy Wynne has a jaunty outfit made from lovely Liberty lawn, and his little bag and newspapers are all handmade.

There are many more adventures awaiting them and if you would like to purchase your own Wynne bunny, they are available in strictly limited quantities exclusively through Ava&Neve. Wynne comes standing displayed in a clear acetate tube, with his/her own swing tag.

Wynne Girl 01

Wynne swing tag 02

Wynne Boy 01

Wynne swing tag 01


And here is your chance to WIN a Wynne bunny for yourself!

I am giving away a boy or girl Wynne randomly selected by Rafflecopter. Leave a comment below telling me which is your favourite Wynne bunny and follow the instructions to gain as many entries as you can. Entries are open world wide, and close midnight 26 July. Winner will be drawn Friday 28 July, and announced on Instagram and here on the blog.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

Apple Farm Pot Holders

A few weeks ago Sedef of the lovely blog Downgrapevinelane and I finally managed to coordinate our schedules and get together for the first time. We had a lovely day chatting about our shared loves of fabric and design, and Sedef being the sweetie that she is, shared her newly delivered collection of Apple Farm with me. I was quite overwhelmed!

This is Elea Lutz’s brand new fabric collection, and like the all the others, is absolutely adorable! What’s not to love about vintage style bears picking apples¬†together, and carrying their basket home into the sunset after a fun day’s work?? The coordinating prints are also the perfect blend of vintage and modern, with plaids, ginghams and small florals.

So then onto to what was I going to make with all these gorgeous prints? It had to be something to showcase them all, but also easy to accomplish, as I only had small pieces of each.

Red Hotmat standing


For some time, my family have been on at me to make some new pot holders, as our current ones are really looking very embarrassing. You know how they get after a few stains and burns, not so pretty anymore.

I’ve also just bought Lisa’s new book, A Spoonful of Sugar, which has a lovely pot holder pattern in it, infact very similar to one of the first projects I made on my blog a few years ago.

So it was the ideal solution, and I’d be able to see these cute little bears every time I was in the kitchen. I love it when a sewing project has a very practical use.

Two layered


I still had to work out what to coordinate with my little pieces,¬†and then I realised that of course, I had a layer cake of Elea’s Milk, Sugar and Flower in my stash, and of course, the colours are¬†the perfect match!

I then searched in my stash for some prints to make the bias binding out of, and found some Avalon by Fig Tree & Co, and another print that wasn’t perfect, but was the closest I had on a Saturday night lol.

Green hotmat

Red Hotmat


The front and back of my pot holders each have a combination of Insul-bright and wool batting, making them extremely thick, and very effective in keeping little mitts safe. However, this meant I had to cut my bias binding extremely thick to go around all these extra layers, but the result was worth it. Lots of starch made it easy to manage and press into place really well.

My small squares are 1 1/2″ and my large fussy cut pieces are 3″. A little bit of vintage Broderie Anglaise trim was the perfect finishing touch¬†as it¬†has been in my sewing box nearly long enough to be vintage too :). I quilted in the ditch on the front of each one, and straight line quilted in a diamond pattern on the backs. I love how they are super puffy with all the padding.

Two layered 01


These are now¬†ready to take all the heat of the kitchen me and my family will dish out to them. That’s a lot of puns in one sentence lol!

Apple Farm will be in stores any day now. Happy sewing!Pink signature

TGIFF: Triangular Quilted Pillow Tutorial

Main header

Hello! And welcome to Thank Goodness it’s Finished Friday! Thankyou for stopping by today…

A few months ago, I designed this pillow for a friend’s new grandson. It’s a really simple design, but a great way to showcase some favourite picture prints, and certainly not limited to a baby!

Today I thought I’d share the pattern with you, and a simple tutorial showing¬†how easy it is to put together. I’ve included¬†some tips to add a personalised script to the front, for gifting to that special someone.

First up, I recommend reading through the whole tutorial to make sure you understand the steps.

To complete this pillow, you will need to download my triangle template, basic quilting and sewing supplies, and these materialsPrint:

  • 6 coordinating fabrics, fat 1/8th of each
  • 30cm x 40cm (12″ x 16″) piece of batting
  • 30cm x 40cm (12″ x 16″) fabric for the back of pillow
  • thread to coordinate with fabric+
  • pillow insert, approx 30cm x 40cm
  • optional 12″ zipper


Optional for adding personalised script:

  • Fusible paper like Wonder Under, Heat’n’Bond or Vliesofix
  • Scraps of denim
  • Top stitching thread
  • Free font ‘Playball’ available here

6mm (1/4″) seam allowances are used throughout.

1.  Starch all your fabrics. Using your template, cut 3 triangles from each fabric, for a total of 18.

You can stack up your fabrics, and cut multiples at once. You need to add 1/4″ seam allowance to the template, and I simply lay the template on the fabric, and line up the 1/4″ line of the ruler along the edge of the paper, and cut around each side of the template doing this. You can see here that I am left handed, and do it all backwards to most of you, but it still turns out the same!

Pic 1

Pic 2

2. Now you want to lay out the triangles into 2 rows of 9, and switch the fabrics all around until you are happy with the layout. At this stage I like to take a quick photo with my phone, just so I can remember what I came up with, and refer back to it.

Pic 3

3. Lay your triangles with right sides together, in pairs. You will have one triangle left over on each row to sew on after. Now you can chain piece all of these if you like, or if you’re like me, you only remember that half way through…lol.

Press all seams open. Then sew the rest of the rows together, until all the 9 triangles are joined on each row.

Pic 4


4. Before you can join your two rows together, you need to trim the seams along the bottom and top of the rows to 1/4″. Then sew the two rows together, pinning to get nice matching points.

Pic 5


5. Now you need to trim off the extra sides of the triangles that you don’t need, to square the pillow top off. Line up the 1/4″ line of your ruler along the points of the last two triangles of each row and trim. Repeat for the other side.

Pic 7


6. Lay your pillow top onto your piece of batting, and baste. I like to spray baste as there’s no puckering from the pins and no pins to remove as you go. I’m all for making things as easy as possible!

Pic 6

7. Quilt as desired. I stitched 1/4″ each side of each seam, for nice clean lines.

The pillow top is now finished, you can either read on for tips on how to add a personalised name to the front, or skip to step 12. on how to finish off.

Pic 8

8. I love the unique touch of adding a name to the front of a pillow for that special friend or child. You can use any font available on your word processor, or download the free one that I have used here. You will need to reverse the font to trace it on to the fusible paper. I use Illustrator to do this, but if you don’t have that, you can just print it out and trace it by holding it up to a window or even just taping it to your computer screen.

You will find that appliqueing lettering is much easier if the thinnest part of the letter is no thinner than 0.5 mm. I always increase the stroke on my fonts to make them thicker.

Pic 9

9. Fuse the script on to the denim scrap, and cut out carefully using small pointy scissors. I love using recycled denim for this style of pillow, as it lends a modern grunge feel, that’s still classy.

Pic 10

10. Remove paper backing, and place on to¬†the pillow front, making sure to centre the design. When you’re happy with the positioning, carefully fuse into place. Using top stitching thread, and a short stitch length, sew closely around the edge of the lettering. I used thread that matched the top stitching that was already used on the denim jeans, so added to the ‘old jeans’ look. This gives a raw edge finish that is quite rustic, but won’t fray too much.

Pic 10a

Pic 11


12. Now all that’s left is trim the edges neatly, and sew the backing fabric onto the front to complete your cushion. You¬†can choose how to finish it off by using¬†a zipper closure, or do a simple envelope¬†closure. Insert your cushion insert and you’re done!

Here’s another one I did for another cute baby boy!

Hamish final


I hope this was an inspiring and fun project. I’d love to hear from you if you make one!

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Ali lives and crafts in the Adelaide Hills. Thanks for stopping by!

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