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Found 18 results

  1. This is practical thing that is necessary for almost each baby who love to take a bath. It is soft and comfortable blanket made of pleasant terry fabric. It has convenient hood to cover wet head after bath. This work piece is decorated with Teddy bear's crazy dance embroidery design. This is pretty vintage style picture with favorite toy of many children. Author Denisa Zelenakova Sidor
  2. This is beautiful hand towel made of thin terry fabric. It is necessary accessory for any kitchen. But you can make it not only useful thing but also amazing element of your kitchen’s decoration. Just use pretty Red swan cross stitch free embroidery design from our collection. It is one color design so it is quite easy to execute it. Author: Linda Andrade
  3. Women actively use embroidery to decorate their home's interior. And indeed, any household item looks much more interesting with embroidery. Find this pattern Christmas candle free embroidery design
  4. Peppa isn't an ordinary pig. She is cute and funny. This design looks great on towels and bathrobes. Buy the design here: Peppa Pig embroidery design
  5. Fluffy towel - it everyday and normal attribute in the bathroom. Embroidery is not only decorates your towels, but also makes them unique. Buy this design here: Elsa embroidery design
  6. Refresh and decorate your bathroom, you will help the new bath towels with embroidery. They will add to the bathroom a special comfort. Buy this design here: Elsa embroidery design
  7. This is nice set consists of two small terry towels suitable to dry hands or face. They have different design but due to cartoon style of both they looks like set definitely. Left one is decorated with Dusty embroidery design. For right one author chose Minion: behind the goggles machine embroidery design. So there are cool ones in front of you!
  8. Each girl has a favorite cartoon. Embroidery with this cartoon characters certainly will delight any little girl. Buy the design Doc McStuffins machine embroidery design, and Doc McStuffins Hallie Hippo machine embroidery design, and Doc McStuffins Lambie machine embroidery design
  9. Funny puppies cartoon paw patrol is an excellent embroidery design for children. It is good because it is suitable for girls and boys. Buy the design Marshall embroidery design, Zuma embroidery design and Rubble embroidery design
  10. There are constant things. For example, it is Barbie. Barbie will always be in fashion. Embroidery design with Barbie, too, will always be in fashion. Buy the design Barbie Fashion Style machine embroidery design and Barbie logo embroidery design
  11. Embroider a whole set of heroes from Disney's Frozen animated movie, or choose on or two to your liking. You can buy Sven and Olaf Sven and Olaf machine embroidery design.
  12. Using machine embroidery, you can create bright towels, tablecloths, napkins and other decor elements. Enjoy beautiful embroidery, creating original things for yourself and your loved ones. Find this design Stylish dachshund embroidery design, Stylish pug-dog embroidery design, Stylish german shepherd embroidery design
  13. Original text by: Marina Belova Suddenly it struck me that marking the position of an embroidery design on fabric before hooping is a major stumbling block to me. Is is so because I often get fabrics and garments that cannot be marked with a leftover sliver of soap or even with a disappearing marker. Another reason for the issue being of such a great importance to me, because I don't have any magic device for positioning of the hoops and most probably won't have one in the nearest future. I mean one of those. In the course of my embroidery career I've learned several ways of marking various types of garments manually. Some of them were successful, others turned out to be a disaster; there were ones requiring a great deal of sweat and those that didn't require much time. Let's begin with the least successful ones. Marking with a pencil. When I was just a beginner (and I started working with fabrics rather suddenly) I made this mistake. I marked the fabric with an ordinary pencil. And of course, I had to do it all over again, the cutting and the embroidery, because it turned out that the marks made with ordinary pencil do not wash off. Marking with a tailor's chalk. I can tell from experience that marking your fabric with a chalk is not really a good idea, because it leaves traces on some types of fabrics. Eventually I gained sufficient experience having changed several jobs that involved dealing with unique designs on very expensive fabrics, which were extremely tricky to mark. It took a long time, too, not just because marking itself is quite a task, but because the size of the fabric was usually 3X3.5 m. So we used the following ways instead: Marking a position with pins: first the center of the embroidery and then a couple of dots on X and Y axes. This is one of my favorites, because it is the quickest and never leaves any traces. But it's not always good. It is very handy when using a single needle Classic embroidery machine, which has a correction angle allowing for the machine to adjust to the fabric hooped rather haphazardly. Creasing all the necessary lines. A highly questionable operation, because it leaves crease marks on many types of fabric which could not be corrected with the help of a steam iron. Nevertheless, it can be used in some cases. Using special markers which disappear when exposed to light. I should point out that in my opinion the best disappearing markers are the cheap ones made in China. They make a thinner line that disappear more quickly then branded markers such as Madeira. But! They left an unwashable trace on several types of fabrics such as 100% cotton, which left me with a thought that one should test everything before using it. Using markers easily erased by water. Well, they should be erased by water. It is not a problem in case you are going to wash your handiwork in future, but what if you don't? We used to carefully wash off the marks with a tampon, trying not to leave splotches. The thing is that some manufacturers use such a strong pigment (Hemline for example) that we had to do it 3 or 5 times, because after the fabric had dried off the marks appeared again. There are, of course, special erasers used with these two types of markers. But to buy both the marker and the eraser is not really cost-effective. Soap. A sliver of soap is very good: the outline can easily be washed off with water and removed with steam, too. But there is a fly in the ointment: first you should find the brand that does not leave greasy splotches (and even soap without additives can do that), and when you find one, it may not be possible to use it on the specific type of fabric. I found this out when working with natural silk. And now, encore: basting. Basting is the best way to mark your embroidery. Yes, I mean the one done with a plain needle and thread along the lines on the back of the fabric (if you have such a possibility, you'd better use your embroidery machine instead). Sometimes you cannot avoid a laborious job of drawing lines and basting. There were times when such an elaborate grid was needed for multiple hooping and lining up the elements of a design on the garment that it took me 4 or 5 hours to do the marking. But this method can be used wit practically every type of fabric including silk and silk velvet, which can damaged just by looking at it. And what won't one do to achieve a good result. Luckily, I haven't been working with a piece of a fabric about the size of a football field for some time now. But the question of placement and marking an embroidery remains one of the most important to me. I mostly work with similar garments nowadays, but the place for a design changes all the time. Up to a certain point in time towels and bathrobes made from terry cloth were my biggest problem. As they were mostly white, soap was out of question, because it would not be visible. Besides, the texture did not help much. That's why I made an outline with a disappearing marker and washed it off with water afterwords to make it disappear more quickly. But the terry cloth is a fabric of volume and bulk, so I had plenty to wash off, because the traces appeared again once the fabric was dry. Once I was surfing the internet and stumbled across this photo where all the marks were made with writing pencil over the removable adhesive tape. This is how it works: first you place your garment onto the hooping device and do the hooping, then remove an adhesive tape and embroider. So I tried applying this to a terry cloth. It proved to be very handy, especially when embroidering a design in the corner of a towel, which is not very easy to place into round or square hoops. To embroider a corner in such a way is not the easiest task, but even to place it into the hoops is a problem. That's why I use frames when embroidering towels. Placing an unmarked fabric into the hoops is a skill I am yet to master. Though I'm not very eager to do so, because I have embroidered an incorrectly hooped garment in the past (I didn't know the proper way then). So, I need to embroider quite a big design in the corner of a towel. 1. I stick a piece of adhesive tape in the area where my marking is going to be. 2. Then I measure out all the distances and draw the lines. 3. Frame the fabric or the garment. 4. Trace it onto the fabric, then remove the adhesive tape. 5. Embroider a design. 6. Then I mark the back of a bathrobe before hooping. You can use it for a big embroidery in the middle of a towel, too. That's all that is to it. You don't have to wash the marks off. Of course, you have to deal with adhesive, but it is only a trifling matter in comparison. One more way to mark your fabric is to use a tool called an alignment laser. It projects a perfect crosshair onto any surface you like. To find the perfect center you should cut out your design pattern and place it onto your garment sprayed with a removable adhesive. Even if you misplace it slightly, you may always adjust the hoops. And what do you do use to place a design onto the fabric? Share your placement tips and tricks, please. Did something escape my attention?
  14. True fans never part with their idols, even take them to the shower. Well, not the players, just their logo on a towel. An why not? Buy the design here.
  15. A set of terry towels with a neat machine embroidered Pittsburgh Steelers logo. Buy the design here.
  16. The same set of terry towels with an embroidered Pittsburgh Steelers logo. It's quite simple but looks good! Buy the design here.
  17. Embroidery over the towels became a huge mess for me, please any suggestion would be really great. I used stabilizer only over the back. what stabilizer should I make use of on tea towels? I must use stabilizer on the front and back as well? If yes, then what kind?
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