Isn’t that a pretty little embroidery stitch? I love it!
The rambler rose is actually a pretty easy stitch to create, and the snowflake adaptations just use a stem stitch together with an arrowhead stitch to form the extensions coming out from the center of the snowflake.
In this video tutorial, you’ll see a preview of a sweet little baby doll dress as well as the windmill pincushion project. I just posted the windmill pincushion project yesterday, so look back at that post, to get the patterns and tutorial videos for making that adorable miniature Dutch windmill-style pincushion.
However the precious little baby doll dress is a new project for ChellyWood.com. You’ll have to wait a bit to get that pattern and those tutorials, but yes, they’re on their way too!
Do you love all the free patterns and tutorials available at ChellyWood.com? If so, please consider sharing my posts with friends and family. Scroll down to the “Additional Information” section to find out ways you can spread the word about these free patterns and tutorials to the people you enjoy “talking crafts” with.
Some of my followers have wondered what motivates me to give my patterns away for free. First of all, I’m a librarian by trade. Librarians love free stuff! We believe that the more a person knows, the more enriched their life will be. So it may sound kind of crazy, but I want ChellyWood.com to become a sort of library of free patterns that help people learn to sew doll clothes.
If you’d like to learn more about my motives, feel free to visit my Chelly’s Books page.
Please be advised: when I get some time off from my job as a school librarian, I’m planning to develop a new layout for ChellyWood.com, and whenever you redesign something, it’s possible for stuff to get lost! So if there’s a specific pattern you’ve bookmarked because you want to make that outfit, I advise printing the pattern soon. Links may not work quite as well after I redesign my website.
My Gallery Page is the easiest way to search through all of my patterns to find what you want. Each image on the Gallery Page takes you to links for patterns and tutorials.
Need help printing my patterns? This link offers a tutorial showing you how to download and print my FREE patterns using Google Docs. (For the older print-a-pattern tutorial, which uses Microsoft Word, click here.) To review my difficulty scale (demonstrating how hard or easy a pattern is by the number of flowers displayed), take a look back at this blog post.
Please note: you must enlarge my patterns to fit a full-sized piece of American computer paper (8.5 x 11 inches or 216 x 279 mm) without margins, before printing.
My patterns are now available through “Creative Commons Attribution.” This means that I created my patterns (and therefore I own rights to them), but I’m willing to share them with everyone who will tell people about my website.
Here are some helpful ways to tell the world about my patterns:
- You can pin them on Pinterest.
- You can post or like them on Facebook.
- You can tweet about them.
- Use any other form of social media that appeals to you!
Are you new to sewing? I’ve got a playlist of tutorials for the beginning sewists on my YouTube channel. It includes video tutorials showing you how to do a basic straight stitch when sewing by hand, how to use the whipstitch to hem a garment, how to sew on snaps, and even how to design your own doll clothes patterns, for those who are new to design and alterations.
In case you haven’t heard, I have actually designed some commercial patterns for Lammily LLC. You might want to visit the Lammily website to see what they’ve got going on.
If your question wasn’t answered here, feel free to submit a question. You can also write to Chelly Wood at this address. I’m always happy to help my followers find what they need, so they, too, can make amazing doll clothes and crafts.
2 thoughts on “Rambler rose #crafty #embroidery stitch tutorial with #snowflake variation @ ChellyWood.com”
Thank you for all those embroidery stitches. I know the stitches but not the names. So thanks for putting names to the stitches.
Love your site. I check every day.
Wonderful to hear I have some embroidery fans! I’m best known for my doll clothes patterns, but I also enjoy embroidery on many levels. Once I feel I’ve mastered a new stitch, I like to share my knowledge.