Friday Free Quilt Pattern: Waterfall

Patterson Kathy 150px 150x150 Friday Free Quilt Pattern: WaterfallThis week’s Friday FREEbie was selected by editor Mary Kate Karr-Petras for the I Love This Quilt page of the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting, in large part due to it being one of our most popular jelly roll quilt patterns. Waterfall was designed by Diana McClun and Laura Nownes, authors of the classic book Quilts! Quilts!! Quilts!!! Let’s take a look at this intriguing free lap quilt pattern:

Waterfall 600px Friday Free Quilt Pattern: WaterfallThe cascading chevrons start out as strip sets sewn from 2 1/2″ wide fabric strips, hence the jelly roll connection! You’ll need a total of 20 light and 20 dark 2 1/2″ fabric strips to make the chevrons for this quilt. Add fabrics for sashing, borders, and binding and you’re ready to finish your quilt.

Waterfall 600px flat1 252x300 Friday Free Quilt Pattern: WaterfallI was the lucky editor who got to make samples for the how-to photographs in this free quilt pattern and I can vouch for how fun it is to make. Fast, too!

Download the free Waterfall lap quilt pattern here. It’s a Friday FREEbie!

 

Have you missed any of our previous Friday Freebies? Click here to find them all!

 

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Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney Parcel

Parcel Sharon Denney 225px Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney ParcelWelcome back guest blogger and quilt designer Sharon Denney Parcel of Yellow Cat Quilt Designs! Sharon‘s new lap quilt, Carnival, is on the cover of the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting magazine and patterned inside. Read on, and don’t miss Sharon’s fabric and pattern giveaway at the bottom of the page!

Cover 500px1 221x300 Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney ParcelIt is a pleasure to be back on the McCall’s blog again! I have a confession to make today…I am not a perfectionist. Yes, I use a scant quarter inch seam and press as I go, but sometimes it still doesn’t come out perfect…and I really do not worry about it too much if it is 1/16” or 1/32”.  I want to enjoy the process and not nitpick it to death. That being said, I want to talk about borders.  Even with our best efforts at perfect piecing, sometimes our borders are not exactly what the pattern is suggesting. For me it pays off to check and see what my own Personal Measurement is for my borders.

First, I measure the top of the quilt, the center and the bottom. Of course they should all be the same size but sometimes they are not. If you come up with a different measurement of each area, then you need to use the average number.

AD 450 Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney ParcelNext, cut the borders to the suggested width on the pattern, then cut the borders to the proper length.  For example, the pattern for Carnival says cut the length of the side dark teal outer border strips at 51”, but my average personal measurement is 51 ¼”….so I use that measurement.  I find the center of the quilt edge and the center of the border…this is where I start pinning right sides together, about every 4” to 6”.  I do this at the ironing board if possible, so that I can press after pinning…this helps set it for me.  Sew using a ¼” seam allowance. I press along the seam on the wrong side of the fabric to set my seams. Then I open it up and press toward the border.

Carnival FLAT 900px 297x300 Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney ParcelAfter I sew the sides on the quilt, I measure the width of the quilt at top, center, and bottom….just like before. Use your personal measurement again and pin, press and sew.  I hope this helps you to get a more “square” quilt, and no wavy borders.  They say there are no rules in quilting, but just cutting a long strip to add as a border without measuring for length, has never worked for me…so I guess this is one of my rules for myself.

My biggest piece of advice is to enjoy the process! Please come visit me on Instagram @punkydoodle53 and on my blog at www.yellowcatquiltdesigns.com.

Sharon

Thanks, Sharon!

Prizes 450 Carnival: A Visit with Sharon Denney ParcelSharon has a giveaway for you…a pack of 4 fabric fat quarters and a copy of her newest quilt pattern, Clementine for 1 lucky reader. Leave a comment below before midnight August 7, 2016 and you’ll be entered into our random drawing. The winning name will be drawn on August 8 and notified by email with a subject line beginning YOU WON. This contest is open to US and Canadian residents, excluding Quebec. 

If you’d like to make your own version of Sharon’s Carnival quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting, you can order print and digital copies of the magazine here, or get the Carnival digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

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Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Welcome back to Design Wall Monday!  The editors who make McCall’s QuiltingQuilters Newsletter, and Quiltmaker magazines enjoyed our weekend stitching, and we hope you did too! Here’s what a few of our team members are working on in their home sewing spaces:

Russek Erin Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Erin Russek

 

 

Editor Erin Russek writes, “I needed some quiet this weekend so I just sat and stitched this block. I think this is why I like starch and press applique so much. The stitching part is just so relaxing.”

 

Erin600 Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Patterson Kathy Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Kathy Patterson

I’m online editor Kathy Patterson, and I’ve been continuing with the hand quilting on my friend Lisa’s wall hanging. It’s been tough going on the blue corner triangles because they are BATIK – hand quilting through the tight weave of this fabric has been putting the hurt on my fingers, for sure. But I think the motif I worked out is looking good. I photocopied some of the applique shapes from the center of the quilt and used them to trace a 3-flower design plus some leaves on each corner. I only have one more corner to finish. Then I’ll follow along printed lines on the red fabric to quilt the outer border and the basket shape. After that, it’s binding and DONE!

KathyComp1 Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Beam Carolyn Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Carolyn Beam

 

Content director Carolyn Beam reports, “I’ve been working on a quilt using the Whisper pattern from designs by jb. It’s relaxing to work on an easy pattern. It’s a nice break after having finished my feathered star quilt that will be featured in a future issue of Quiltmaker.

 

CarolynA600 Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and NewI always have a second project that I work on as my Leaders and Enders project, and I’m starting to sew the blocks together for this Bonnie Hunter pattern.”

CarolynB600 Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Stoddard Paula Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Paula Stoddard

 

Managing editor Paula Stoddard says, “Anyone who knows me knows that I’m crazy about my boston terriers Gus and Sami. I found this pattern by Elizabeth Hartman, Kittens, but to me they looked just like my bostons, so of course I had to make a small quilt.

 

pups Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and NewLast year Quiltmaker presented a block of the month, Quilty Baskets, and I was lucky enough to make the red and brown version. I finally got the quilt top finished this weekend and I love, love, love it!.”

baskets quilt Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Baker Lori Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and New

Lori Baker

 

And from acquisitions editor Lori Baker: “Feeling the pressure of looming deadlines, I sewed like crazy this weekend. I finished 3 quilt tops. Here they are layered on my office wall. The baby quilt in front is for a web bonus in an upcoming issue.”

 

Lori Quilt Design Wall Monday: Projects Old and NewThat’s it from us for this Design Wall Monday. Check out our progress by reading previous Design Wall Monday blog posts here.  And visit the McCall’s Quilting Facebook page and post photos of YOUR work to join the fun and the conversation. We’ll see you there! #designwallmonday

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Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting September/October 2016!

When summer winds down and the kids go back to school and that first autumn nip is in the air, you know what you’re going to want to do? QUILT! That’s right, fall is quilting season and the new September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting magazine is packed with 14 fabulous quilt patterns for fall stitching. Let’s take a look:

Cover 500px Hot Off The Press: McCalls Quilting September/October 2016!Sharon Denney Parcel is our “cover girl” with her colorful Carnival lap quilt. I become a more ardent fan of Sharon’s quilts with every design she submits. Her color palette tends to run deep and strong, and Carnival is no exception. Plus, she has a unique way with patchwork, turning relatively simple blocks and units into absolutely stunning quilts. Sharon’s machine quilting on this one is awesome, too!

House of Blue by Christine Stainbrook is as traditional as can be, with a sweet bit of color whimsy that totally sets this design apart. Would you want to live in a red house, or the blue? Either way, you’ll enjoy every minute working on this fun pattern.

HOBComp Hot Off The Press: McCalls Quilting September/October 2016!

House of Blue finishes 73″ x 95″, an extra-long twin. Quilt kits are available.

If you have a stack of fat quarters and no ideas for using them, consider the Crossing Paths lap quilt designed by Sandra Clemons. This beginner-friendly quilt pattern changes 20 fat quarters into a tempting sofa quilt in no time!

Crossing Paths 600px Hot Off The Press: McCalls Quilting September/October 2016!

The Crossing Paths lap quilt showcases fabrics by Bonnie & Camille for Moda. A limited number of kits are available.

There are 11 more unique, exciting quilt patterns in this issue. You can preview all of them on our website, or in a fun all-quilts video we hope you enjoy. Don’t forget to download all of this issue’s FREE web bonus quilt patterns for your personal pattern library. And browse the convenient kits available for projects in this and other issues right here!

September/October McCall’s Quilting is available on newsstands not later than July 26, and may also be purchased online in print or instant digital download format at our Quilt and Sew Shop.

Take our short survey to let us know what you think of the projects in this issue. We value your opinions!

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Friday Free Quilt Pattern: Star Bright

Patterson Kathy 150px 150x150 Friday Free Quilt Pattern: Star BrightStar quilt patterns are favorites with many quilters. There’s just something about the way the blocks seem to twinkle, and about the strong geometry of the patch shapes, that gives a special feel to a starry quilt design. That’s why I think you’ll love this week’s Friday Freebie, a lap size quilt pattern with lots of star power. Here’s Star Bright, adapted from a quilt designed by Edna Freeman in the 1930s:

StarBrightWebBonus600px Friday Free Quilt Pattern: Star BrightAnd here is Edna’s original quilt, also a lap size but with much smaller (4″) blocks. It is patterned in the new September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting:

Star Bright 600px Friday Free Quilt Pattern: Star BrightThe scrappy fabrication accounts for a lot of this quilt’s appeal, so dig deep in your stash to make your own version of Star Bright. Download the free Star Bright 8″-block lap quilt pattern here. It’s a Friday FREEbie!

Have you missed any of our previous Friday Freebies? Click here to find them all!

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I Love This Quilt! Waterfall

Karr Petras Mary Kate I Love This Quilt! Waterfall

Mary Kate Karr-Petras

Mary Kate’s pick for the I Love This Quilt! page, Waterfall by Diana McClun and Laura Nownes, appears in the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting.Cover 165px I Love This Quilt! Waterfall

Download the Waterfall free lap quilt pattern here, and read on about Mary Kate’s plans to make her version of this lovely quilt!

 

Waterfall 300px I Love This Quilt! WaterfallI’ll be honest: it was name
recognition that initially drew me to this quilt. Waterfall was originally designed by Diana McClun & Laura Nownes, the authors behind the authoritative book Quilts! Quilts!! Quilts!!! When I first expressed an interest in learning to quilt 20 years ago (how can it have been that long?), a family friend lent me her copy and then gave me one for my own. Because of that, I think fondly of Diana and Laura (we’re on a first-name basis, naturally) as my  first quilt teachers and am interested in anything they design.

Waterfall 600px flat 252x300 I Love This Quilt! WaterfallNow for my second admission: I chose this quilt because it looks fast. Those chevrons are made by strip piecing 2 1/2″ strips,  meaning it’s a precut-friendly pattern. I have a special person in my life for whom I’ve been meaning to make a quilt for a while, and this is something I’m confident I can finish in time for Christmas.

There’s one more reason I love this quilt and want to make it: I’ve never used this particular technique of piecing strips and cutting them into sections on the bias before joining them into rows. So I’m looking forward to trying something new and adding to my quilting bag of tricks.

As for my version, the intended recipient of this quilt loves color. Actually, loves  might be an understatement. She lives in and for color, particularly during the  gloomy winters in her part of the country. With Waterfall, I decided to work within one fabric collection rather than go scrappy to keep a handle on the profusion of  hues I wanted to include.

MaryKate600px I Love This Quilt! Waterfall
When I saw the Latitude collection of batiks designed by Kate Spain for Moda, I  knew it was something the intended recipient would love. I’ll use the jelly roll of 2 1/2″ strips for the chevrons, the indigo batik and light blue handpaint for the  vertical strips, and the two orchid batiks for the borders and binding; the  turquoise and coral batiks are for the backing.

summer tropical drink 72361 1600x1200 300x225 I Love This Quilt! WaterfallThis season has been a busy one for my family <not too many lazy, hazy
days so far> so I haven’t gotten a start on sewing yet. I have to clear a
few things off my schedule before I can bust open that jelly roll and just
start stitching, but I can’t wait to do so. I know it’s going to be a fun
quilt to make, and those bright batiks will be wonderful to work with during the dog days of  summer. (Maybe I should mix myself a nice tropical drink to sip while I sew? I’m open to suggestions icon smile I Love This Quilt! Waterfall

Check back in with us in a few weeks so you can see my progress!

Mary Kate

Have you missed any of our previous I Love This Quilt! free quilt patterns? Check them all out here!

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Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy Mahoney

NancyMahoney web photo 225 Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyWelcome quilt designer, author, and teacher Nancy Mahoney of Nancy Mahoney Designs! Nancy’s table topper quilt, Red Robin, is patterned in the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting magazine.

Welcome blog readers! I’m thrilled to be a guest blogger today. I want to share my design process for designing my table topper, Red Robin, from McCall’s Quilting.

 

Red Robin 600px Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyWhen I started designing quilts 35+ years ago, I used graph paper and colored pencils. For the last 25 years, I’ve used Electric Quilt (EQ) software to design all of my quilts. Using a computer program allows me to quickly make changes to a block. Plus, I can easily try different borders, quilt layouts, and fabrics.

Editor’s Note: Don’t miss Nancy’s live EQ web seminar (August 29) and online class (begins September 19) coming to CraftOnlineUniversity.com!

A 300px Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneySince I was using large-scale prints for this quilt, I wanted to make a large block to showcase the fabrics. And I knew I wanted the center of the block to be a star. I started by drawing lines to make a square-in-a-square block. Next, I added horizontal and vertical lines, placing the lines 4″ apart. Then I added more lines to each area to divide up the space.

 

B 300px Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy Mahoney

Finally, I added the fabrics. While I liked the block, it would require a lot of piecing. More than I wanted to do for this simple project. And the star wasn’t readily apparent.

 

 

 

So, I removed some of the lines! The new version had large star points making the star in the center of the block more dominant.

MahoneyComp Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyBut the center square looked a little blah. I didn’t want a square-in-a-square unit in the center, because I still wanted to showcase the large-scale print. On the other hand, a snowball unit would be just the ticket. I also decide to change the unit in the corner of the star from two half-square triangles to a four-patch. Then I added fabrics and … Voilá!

MComp Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyNow that I had the perfect block, I played with borders. My first version had a pieced inner border, a sawtooth middle border, and a plain outer border. Although the border didn’t feel right on my project, you may want to add a plain outer border.

quilt v. 1 Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneySubsequently, I omitted the plain outer border and replaced one of the fabrics in the inner border. The result was a clean, fresh look that I really liked.

Red Robin FLAT 600px Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyBut wait, what if you want to make a larger quilt? Make four blocks and use the pieced inner border as sashing. Then add a sawtooth border, a 1″-wide plain border, and a 6″-wide plain outer border. (I added the narrow plain border to give the sawtooth border some breathing room!) The finished sized for this quilt would be 89″ square.

4 block quilt Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyWhether you make the table topper or a large quilt, Red Robin would look great in any color scheme. Thanks for the opportunity to share my design process with you. Please visit my website, www.nancymahoney.com.

Happy Quilting ∞ Nancy

Cover 200px Red Robin: A Visit with Nancy MahoneyThanks so much, Nancy! If you’d like to make your own version of Nancy’s Red Robin quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the September/October 2016 issue of McCall’s Quilting, you can purchase print and digital copies of the magazine here or download the Red Robin digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

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Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!

Patterson Kathy 150px Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!What will you do with your share of over $15,000 in fabric and other amazing prizes? The 2016 Keepsake Quilting “Fabric for Life” contest is now under way, and you can enter every day through December 31 to improve your chances of taking home some of this wonderful quilter’s booty!

FabricforLife2016 450x300 Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!

If you don’t enter, you don’t win, so enter daily!

Official rules are available here.

The 2016 Keepsake Quilting Fabric for Life contest is sponsored by the following companies, and we thank them all!

 

KeepsakeQuilting Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!LogoBerninaBelowL NO SWIS Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!reliable logo tagline coolg Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!BlankQuilting NewLogo Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting! HENRY GLASS Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting! PB 9 1 logo cmyk Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting! QuiltTreasures logo Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting! Studio e logo Win Fabric For Life From Keepsake Quilting!

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How To Finish A Quilt

Patterson Kathy 225px 150x150 How To Finish A QuiltQuilt making is often a marathon activity. Sure, you may run the occasional sprint like a jelly roll race quilt or a small wall hanging. But in many cases, the process of making a quilt is much more like a long, long run, requiring many hours of effort and an ability to get across the finish line despite exhaustion of one kind or another. It’s not easy. Most of us have UFO’s to prove it. Some of us have MANY UFOs to prove it.

runners400px How To Finish A Quilt

How we feel when we finish a quilt!

So what separates the finishers from the also-rans? In my experience and in talking with quilters of every skill level, age, and walk of life, your ability to finish a quilt boils down to 3 main factors:

 

Urgency – How badly do you need this quilt to be finished? This above all else determines the likelihood you will complete the project. Deadlines are amazing motivators, so don’t shy away from setting them for yourself if they don’t naturally occur. Think about it – when a baby is about to arrive, you are very likely going to finish that crib quilt, even if it means late nights or laundry piling up.

calendar july 2016 300x203 How To Finish A QuiltIn cases where there is no “real” deadline, try making a schedule for yourself and see your finish lines improve. One of the most prolific quilters I’ve ever known worked out a quilting schedule at the turn of every year, planning which projects she’d work on each month and setting up quilting times and achievable deadlines for herself. Try it and see if it ramps up your sense of urgency and motivation!

Skill set – Are you confident in the quilting techniques required to make this project? If not, do you have help and support lined up? For example, if you’ve never done the foundation (paper) piecing technique before and all of your quilt blocks require it, you’re going to need instruction and assistance to get the job done. In-person or online classes, books, and videos can all help.

What’s more, some skills have a more important role to play in finishing a quilt than others. Quilting projects tend to stall out after the quilt top is complete. It’s the biggest hurdle point for most quilters. Up until the top is done, it’s all fun and games. Playing with fabric, happily stitching, it’s the reason we quilt! But then…it needs to be quilted. And bound. And here’s where we falter.

ClassComp How To Finish A QuiltInvest in some classes or other instruction on quilting techniques and how to bind a quilt, practice your finishing skills until you establish your own favorite and comfortable methods, and the percentage of completed projects in your future skyrockets.

Stamina – Are you taking care of your physical and mental energy and health? Quilting may not seem like an activity requiring either…you’re just sitting around sewing, right? But you can’t quilt without a body and a mind, and a body and mind in good working order will serve you well in finishing your quilts.

NoMoreBackaches400px How To Finish A QuiltMachine quilting and binding are especially tough on the bod, requiring handling substantial weight and manipulating it using arms, shoulders, back, neck, etc. Ergonomics are important here. Same goes for your mental stamina. Having a quilting routine, encouraging yourself with anything that inspires and energizes you (guild meetings, music, a functional and pretty work space, quilt shows, quilting magazines, the occasional chocolate splurge), all these things will help keep you in a position where finishing your project is much more likely. Get strong and stay strong – quilting itself can help build stamina, just as a training schedule of short runs can help condition a runner in advance of that marathon!

I hope these ideas will help you get perspective on how to finish a quilt, and encourage you to make small changes to improve your finishing quotient. It’s not  a quilt until it’s quilted and bound, and paying attention to factors like urgency, skill set, and stamina will help get you there 100% of the time.

Let’s quilt!
Kathy

 

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Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

Welcome back to Design Wall Monday!  The editors and artists who make McCall’s QuiltingQuilters Newsletter, and Quiltmaker magazines have sweet quilt photos to share this week. Here’s what a few of our team members completed recently:

Mahoney Mellisa Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

Mellisa Karlin Mahoney

 

Photographer Mellisa Karlin Mahoney does a lot of her quilting at her cabin in the Rocky Mountains. She writes, “I made 15 dog beds and quilts for Sunshine Canyon Dog Rescue the last few weeks. My girls approve! I used up a lot of flannels from my stash, too.”

 

Mellisa Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

McDonald Deb Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

Deb McDonald

Administrative editor Deb McDonald reports, “We recently took a road trip to California to visit family, so I haven’t been at my sewing machine for awhile. Before we left I made a pillowcase for granddaughter Lucy to celebrate her continuation from 5th grade to middle school. Grandpa Mike (aka Old McDonald) picked out farm fabric with barn quilts. The brown flange is a fencing print and the fabric with the red background has sheep printed on it.

DebA Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry FriendsOn our trip we visited the Alameda County Fair. I can’t visit a fair without looking at the quilt exhibits. The Mariner’s Compass quilt below won first place. Unfortunately the card with the quilters name did not photograph well so I’m not able to give credit. If anyone can help me I would appreciate knowing who made this beautiful quilt. Also catching my eye was second place winner The Elephant Parade by Donna Fay Bower, quilted by Jeanne Brophy. “

DebB Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry FriendsDebD Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

Patterson Kathy Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

Kathy Patterson

I’m online editor Kathy Patterson, and now that it’s been gifted, I can finally share a photo of my niece Lara’s engagement quilt. The pattern for She Said Yes was published in the May/June 2013 issue of McCall’s Quilting (currently on sale for $2.99, in case you like the pattern!). Lara was staying with me at the time I made the quilt for the magazine, and I half-jokingly told her that the next niece to get engaged would also get the quilt. Three years later, here we are and she’s engaged to be married in September! All her bridal shower guests signed the quilt label, where I incorporated a scan of the shower invitation printed on fabric. Now all I need to do is remove the freezer paper I pressed to the underside of the label and stitch the bottom closed. Perfect shower gift!”

KathyA Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry FriendsKathyB Quilt Design Wall Monday: Quilting for Family and Furry Friends

That’s it from us for this Design Wall Monday. Check out our progress by reading previous Design Wall Monday blog posts here.  And visit the McCall’s Quilting Facebook page and post photos of YOUR work to join the fun and the conversation. We’ll see you there! #designwallmonday

 

 

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