A “raised increase” the least disruptive to the knitted stitches around it and if only a single raised increase is worked, it’s virtually invisible in a ground of stockinette stitch!Continue reading "Raised Increases"
Right and Left Twists create a mock cabled texture along the fabric. Essentially, it’s a quirky little way to work two knit stitches so that they cross over each other. In this video, we’re going to show you how to work the Left Twist.Continue reading "Left Twist (Mock Cable)"
The technique of cabling without a cable needle is a sure way to speed up your stitch work, maintain your knitting speed a little better, and help you to fall in love with cablework all over again.Continue reading "Cables Without a Cable Needle"
This easy guide shows you exactly how to save a dropped stitch without any extra tools, crochet hooks, or anxiety. All you need is the knitting needles you are already working with.Continue reading "Saving a Dropped Stitch"
Think of pattern schematics as a blueprint of your project, a visual representation of what you are making long before you ever make it. This tutorial is going to walk you through exactly how to use it from start to finish.Continue reading "Understanding Pattern Schematics"
Right and Left Twists create a mock cabled texture along the fabric. Essentially, it’s a quirky little way to work two knit stitches so that they cross over each other. In this video, we’re going to show you how to work the Right Twist.Continue reading "Right Twist (Mock Cable)"
There are a variety of ways to join new yarn in the middle of a row (or anywhere, really), such as knitting-in or Russian joins. One technique is called the Wet-Splicing method.Continue reading "How to Wet-Splice Your Ends in Knitting"
The Elastic Bind Off is a fabulously stretchy edge that is perfect for lacy lace shawl edges where you need a lot of give. It’s also well suited for necklines, sock tops, and sleeve cuffs! The best part is how unbelievably simple it is!Continue reading "Elastic Bind Off"
Intarsia is a method of knitting with multiple colours, but only working with one at a time to create “blocks” of colour. In essence, you work a section of stitches with one colour, drop it, pick up the next colour and continue on your way.Continue reading "Two-Colour Intarsia"