Crochet for Knitters – Tunisian Stripes Blanket

In this “Crochet for Knitters” tutorial, we’re
going to learn to do this blanket. It’s done out of Tunisian crochet. In my family, we
call it the “Afghan stitch.” We’ll give you an image here of the blanket in baby colors.
Tunisian crochet is very cool for knitters because it gives us an opportunity to crank
out a baby blanket really quickly and Tunisian crochet is a unique technique in that it’s
kind of a cross between knitting and crochet. I think knitters will catch on to it really
quickly. One of the things I like about it is that
it makes these perfect little squares that are ideal for cross-stitch. In both of those
blankets, you’ll see I have a name cross-stitched onto it. I guess the thing that will trigger
your memory the most if you’ve never done Tunisian crochet is you might have, in your
life, seen a crochet hook that looks like this, a crochet hook on one end, it’s very
long and it has a stopper at the other end. This is a traditional Tunisian crochet hook.
Modern Tunisian crochet is done more on something like this, with a cord and a stopper. This
is from an interchangeable set that I have here. Also, in the past if you have used an old
fashioned Tunisian crochet hook that has a cord on the end, things have come a long way.
Technology, in the same way it’s made knitting needles so much better, it’s made these Tunisian
crochet cords so much better. The old ones, the cords are stiff and hard to straighten
out and they’re always curled or poking the dog in the eye while you’re trying to work
with them. The new Tunisian crochet hooks are way better. I’ll give you a link in the
video description field below as to where you can find these hooks for yourself. If you’d like to get your free copy of this
pattern to follow along, I’ll give you a link here on screen as well as in the video description
field below. Also in the video description field and my website, you will see links and
descriptions to everything you see here, every yarn , every hook, the sweater I’m wearing,
everything is going to be in there, so all your questions are answered. To work this you will need…I use three colors
of yarn and a Tunisian crochet hook. I’m going to show you how to do everything about this
stitch and the cross-stitch and the fringe. You don’t have to have any previous skills,
just yarn and a hook. In the first section, I was going to say cast-on. Of course I was
going to say cast-on. We’re going to chain and work the foundation row because this is
a crochet and not knitting and that’s next. Once you have your hook and your yarn, you
are ready to go. I will say one thing about this pattern. You can make this in any size,
using any yarn, any hook size, but you will need to work up a little swatch using the
hook size and yarn that you want to use. Then, just measure the number of stitches that you’re
getting per inch and multiply that by the width of blanket you want. There’s no limit.
The only limit would be that you might run out of yarn if you make a king-sized sized
bedspread or something, but that’s going to be your easiest way to modify this. Another
note, if you are familiar with crochet and using worsted weight yarn and you always use
this hook size, Tunisian crochet uses a bigger hook size than you’ll think that you need
but you do need it. I’ve given you, I believe a size K, in the pattern and that’s for worsted
weight yarn which seems huge for regular crochet, but it’s necessary for Tunisian crochet, so
just trust the pattern. Let’s go ahead and take a look. I want to
give you a close-up of what Tunisian crochet looks like. Here is a little bit of it. You
can see we have these perfect little boxes for each stitch and a little bit of the cross-stitch
here. It’s so perfect, because knitting, a knit stitch doesn’t make a perfect little
square. This is kind of a treat for knitters to have these stitches be such perfect little
squares. I would say that the fabric is as plain and smooth as stockinette stitch. We are going to start out with a chain, just
like with any crochet project. I always start my chain with a slip knot. I’m actually using
a bulkier hook and a bulkier yarn than the pattern calls for, but that’s so that you
can more easily see what I’m doing. If you are not familiar with the crochet chain stitch,
I’ll give you a link right here. It’s really the only thing that you have to learn because
I’m going to show you everything else. Okay. I’m just going to do a little sample here
and this would be the exact way that you would want to work a sample for making a swatch,
if you want to modify the blanket to be a different size. We have this crochet chain here and I’m looking
at the side with the Vs. If you turn it over, you’ll see the spine of the crochet chain
or what I call the hyphens. Right down the center, there are these little lines. You
have a choice. If you want, you can pick up the top leg of the V or you can turn it over
and go into the spines. I think the spines actually make a nicer edge. That’s what I’m
going to do. It’s a little bit tougher to get your hook in there though. I’m going to
go into the spine right next to the hook. You wrap it and pull it through and go onto
the next one. This is just like picking up stitches in knitting. Like with any crochet
or knitting, the first row is always the hardest, but once you get past this, it kind of flies. I use my thumbnails to get the hook in there.
That’s just the way I’ve been doing it since I was a kid. I don’t know. You might not need
to use your thumbnails to get the hook in there. I chained ten and because I went in
the hyphen right next to the hook, I have 11 loops on the needle. That is normal. I’m pulling out some more yarn here. Just
a moment. That was also what a right to left row is going to look like. Now, I’m going
to work a left to right row. I grab the yarn. I’m here at the left side. I grab the yarn;
I pull it through one loop. Grab the yarn, pull through two. Pull through two. Pull through
two. All I did there is once I had everything picked
up, the first stitch, I grabbed the yarn and pulled through one and all the rest of them,
I grabbed the yarn and pulled through two. We have this interesting looking thing here.
You see these vertical stripes going up? That’s what we’re going to poke into to pick up the
next row, these vertical stripes. They’re so easy. This very first vertical stripe already has
a loop attached to it, so we’ll skip the very edge and go into the next one. Just in like
that. Grab the yarn and pull up a loop. You do this all the way across until you get
to the very edge and things are a little bit different here. We want the edge to look really
good, so take a little bit of time to get this just right. You see there’s kind of an
upside down V here, when you turn it and look at the very side of the work. You want to
put your hook under both of those legs of that V. It’s kind of a different looking V
but you’ll see it and I usually drop the working yarn at this point. Then, I have two loops on the hook. Grab the
yarn and pull through those. Now I’ve picked up everything all the way across. I’m ready
to go the other direction again. I grab the yarn and pull through one because it’s the
first stitch, grab the yarn and pull through two all the way across We’re back on this side. This time, I’m going
to just kind of go at full speed so you see how quickly this works up. Then here I am
at the very edge again. I need more yarn. Just a moment. There’s my upside down V. I
go under both legs of that V and pull up a loop. Grab the yarn. Pull through one. Then
pull through two all the way across. Isn’t that great? It looks really good already. I want to show you how to change color because
this is the Tunisian stripes blanket and changing color is going to be part of it. I’m going
to break the yarn and I’m going to start in with this pink color next. This is how I like
to do it. Put your hook into the next vertical line. Grab your yarn and kind of flop it over
like this and just grab that loop and pull it up. Your first stitch is still in the old
color. Don’t worry about it. That’s normal. Then just pick up all the way across with
the new color. It gives you a perfect color break, nothing muddy about it. It’s so nice. Then you can tie these, the old tail and the
new tail in a knot. Usually, I do that right at the beginning when the loops are still
on the hooks, so I can’t over-tighten it, but it’s fine. You’ll have one loop that kind
of stretches up into the other color. In the whole scheme of things and the whole blanket,
it really doesn’t make a difference. This stitch, it will curl while you’re working
it. I have an example here to show you. This is the burrito of the stitch I’ve worked and
that is normal, but I want to show you what happens with just a little bit of steam. This
is what happens. You can always test this with your swatch. Apply a little bit of steam
without pressing down on the work. It should help it flatten out perfectly. This is acrylic
yarn that I’m using here and it still worked perfectly with acrylic yarn. If it’s not flattening
out with a little bit of steam, then you probably need to go up a hook size because it should
look like this without much work. In the next section, I’m going to show you how to bind
off and work the cross-stitch letters or motifs or whatever you want. Once you knit a few stripes, you’re going
to get to the center panel and I’ll show you here. That’s where I’ve done the cross-stitch
name and little hearts. This is actually one of my dog’s names. You want to pick the alphabet
that you’re going to use before you finish knitting this section, because different alphabets
are going to be different heights and I used kind of a squatty alphabet for the baby color
blanket that I did and I did a taller outfit for this one, so I had to modify the length
of that middle stripe to accommodate the alphabets that I want to use. Now, you can cross-stitch anything you want
in there and you can use multiple colors even, if you want. You can go online and Google
“cross-stitch alphabets” and then click the image tab. You will be overwhelmed with the
choices that you have and they’re free, almost all of them are free. As long as it’s on graph
paper and each little square is one stitch, you’re good. You can use any of those. You want to actually work on the cross-stitch
before you finish the whole blanket. I recommend finishing the center panel where the cross-stitch
will go and then either putting a really long cord in or stretching or putting through some
scrap yarn. It will be easier to get your hand back and forth and work with it if you
don’t have the whole length of the blanket in the way. That’s my suggestion for that. Let’s go ahead and take a look at the alphabet
that I chose. This is the alphabet that I used for the baby blanket and you’ll see that
each letter is a little dot. It’s kind of a squatty font. It ended up being that I would
need to alter the width of the blanket because these letters are so scrawny. I couldn’t put
a very long name using this alphabet and the alphabet that I used on my dog blanket was
much narrower. I could have a much longer name in. Those are things to consider as you
look to choosing a font. I have this piece here that is nice and steamed
out. I can show you how to do the cross-stitch. The first thing you want to do is to spell
out the name and count the number of boxes across. You want to count up and down but
you’ve already done to determine the height of the center panel that you need. I think
on my blankets I have three extra spaces above and three extra stitches below. I also put
two spaces between each letter. You want to count all the way across and add up each letter.
Get a grand total with two spaces between and then divide that by two. Then you’ll go
back to your work and I can’t remember what the chain number is on this. Is it 140? It’s
in the pattern and I’ll probably put an annotation here. Find the very center stitch and mark it. Then
count out half the stitches this way and then half the stitches this way, so your letters
will be centered perfectly in the work. I’m not going to go through all that counting
now but each box is one stitch, as we’ve discussed before. I want to show you how to actually
work the cross-stitch. It’s very cool. You’ll want to start from the top and work your way
down. It’s just easier that way. Trust me on that. Coming from the back and using a
contrasting color, come in at the bottom left corner of one of the squares. It will end
up being just to the right of a horizontal line, like that. Excuse me. This goes really
quickly and I think it’s really fun. Then you go in here on the next stitch, the
upper left corner of the next stitch, and back out the lower left corner and pull that
through. You’re coming back out at the lower left corner of this. Go in the upper left
corner, just to the right of the vertical line. Come out at the lower left corner, just
to the right of the vertical line. Watch your tension, of course, because this is decorative.
The cross-stitch is done in two rows. Once left to right and then once right to left,
to finish it off. You just want to watch me do this all day
on video, because I love this? I have to go the other way though. I have to show you.
Once I have worked my pattern all the way across and it’s time for me to change direction,
you’re just going to keep going to the same holes when you went into when you went from
left to right. Go into the same one here and out the same one there and you will finish
off the X. Isn’t that pretty? If, at any point, you feel like you have missed the mark a little
bit, just undo that little stitch. Just watch what you’re doing and you’ll see if it looks
good or not. I check the tension on every stitch as I go. You can always just undo a
stitch or two and repair it because you want the whole thing to look good. Once I’ve finished everything I need to do
in this row, I start to work my way down the letter this way. We will pretend that the
next row starts one stitch out. I come in on the lower left corner of that stitch there.
Then, it’s the same thing across. Then I’ll move and go back the other way. I feel like
I missed…No, I got it. You get the idea here. I like doing this. I think it’s really
fun. I just plugged in my audiobook when I made those sample blankets and just went to
town. That’s the cross-stitch. Easy to do, looks
great. You want to be careful weaving these ends. I like to tie little knots. I will usually
untwist the plys like this and string some of the plys a little bit away, under stitch,
so that you can tie the whole thing in a knot and it won’t come unraveled. You can cut it
short. It’s a good idea to test it out on your swatch to make sure that your yarn is
going to stay in a tight knot. Some machine washable yarns kind of scoot their way out
of knots and you want to make sure that your yarn isn’t one of them. If it is scooting
its way, you just have to weave it in, in a traditional way, also probably tying a knot. The last thing I need to show you on the actual
blanket part of this is binding off. We’re back to the little tiny sample we have here.
If you’re going to do your cross-stitch and you have more stripes to finish the blanket
and then the last thing will be binding it off. It’s very much like what we’ve done before.
It’s not difficult. You work a normal row, but when you have two loops on the hook, you
pull one through the other. Pick up a loop. Pull it through the other. Binding off goes
very quickly. With the edge, it’s the same thing as always and then you can just break
the yarn and pull that last end through and tighten it up. You end up with a bind-off
that’s very tidy and the row below it is finished, while we were binding off. Just one more little
bit to go. In the next section, we are going to do the fringe. After you’ve finished the entire blanket,
you’re ready to add the fringe, which is a really nice finishing touch. I have added
fringe to a thousand scarves and blankets in my life. I’m always surprised by how finished
things look when you do add it. Let’s go and take a close-up look at the fringe. Here’s
the edge of the blanket. I’ve chosen to do the fringe in the same color as the top and
bottom stripes. You don’t have to. I’ve cut these to be three inch long. They’re a little
bit longer than when I first put them on and I trimmed them down to three inches, as you
can see. That’s what we’re going to learn how to do. This fringe is the same way that you do fringe
for any project. You need a piece of cardboard that’s going to be longer than the fringe
that you’re going to make. My cardboard is a little over four inches here, which means
I’ll have enough to get the fringe attached and trim it down to three inches. This is what happens if the dog gets ahold
of your cardboard piece before you have a chance to shoot the tutorial but luckily,
I still had the box and I was able to cut this one. You take your yarn and line up the
end of the yarn with the bottom of the cardboard and without stretching too crazy, just keep
wrapping. This uses up a lot of yarn. Just keep wrapping it around the cardboard and
if you really jam it together, you can get more on there and end with the end at the
bottom again. Trim that end. Then you need some sharp, narrow
scissors. Just cut that. Now you have these pieces of fringe that are the exact same length,
the exact length that you want and all it took were sharp scissors and a piece of cardboard
that you kept away from the dog. The way that I like to do this, we’ll pretend that this
is the whole blanket. I put a fringe here and here and then cut it in half and put a
fringe in the very center. Then I just keep splitting the difference. I put one here,
that splits the difference, and then I put one in each spot between. I just keep splitting
the difference until they’re spaced the way I end up liking it and it keeps me from having
to do a lot of measuring and figuring. I can just do it and it doesn’t take a lot of thinking
ahead. The fringe that I’ve done, I’ve done three
strands each and it doubles over to be a six strand fringe. You want to get the ends kind
of lined up and you’ll need a crochet hook for this. In the very edge of the work…This
crochet hook is kind of too big for this but it’s okay. This is the crochet hook that I
use to demonstrate the bulky yarn and this is a worsted weight yarn. You take your fringes and put all three or
however many you decide to do around the hook and then kind of line them up again, pull
that through the work. This is a chance to really line them up well. You have a loop
big enough to grab the strands and pull it through and tighten it. You have this nice,
I think in macramé, it’s called a lark’s head. You have this nice lark’s head knot
here, and the fringe is like this. I’ll show you that again. Grab three strands,
poke into the work where you’d like it to appear. I just end up going under two legs
of the chain row. Put those around the hook and pull it through, straighten that out,
grab those ends and pull it through to make a tidy little knot. Then, like I said, actually,
you can steam these out. They end up looking a lot better if they’re steamed out and if
you steam them out before you trim them, they’ll look a lot better. You don’t have to have
a blocking board for this. You do have to have sharper scissors than this! That was
miserable. You can just set it at the edge of the table and just cut it off that way,
too. Well, that’s everything: how to do Tunisian
crochet, how to change colors, how to bind off, how to do cross-stitch, how to make a
fringe. Good luck on your blanket.

70 thoughts on “Crochet for Knitters – Tunisian Stripes Blanket

  • I have never done the Tunisian stitch and have crocheted most of my life.. I never realized how easy it was or how nice it looked! I love the fact that it is easy to cross stitch onto! I will be using this stitch in the future. Thanks so much for the tutorial!

  • This looks really fun and satisfying! Will have to get my hands on some of those types of crochet hooks. I have some of the old fashioned ones from my Memere, but like you said I don't want to be poking the dog in the eye while I work 😉

  • Staci, this video comes at the perfect time for me! I love crocheting blankets and have been wanting to do more Tunisian crochet. I've only done a couple of entrelac squares using the Tunisian simple stitch so far. My man always complains that my "normal" crocheted blankets have holes, so they don't keep him warm. The alternative is to knit a blanket, which, although I love knitting, I have no desire to do. This project may just be the solution I'm looking for! It has the ease and quickness of crochet with the look and coverage of knitted fabric. And a big plus – Tunisian is fun to do!

  • I'm so exited to give this a try.  Now I know what that wonky needle/hook is that I inherited from my grandmother's stash.  🙂  

  • I've tried tunisian crochet off and on since the 1970s.  Without any luck.  I always get so frustrated with how it curls up, and I had tried everything I knew to minimize it, but it still didn't look like I wanted it to look.  But I never tried steaming it!  If you steam acrylic yarn, is this what's known as "killing" it?  Is that what stops the curling?  I'm going to try it again, and hope it works this time – that baby blanket (and doggie blanket) are just adorable!!

  • I tried Tunisian crochet for the first time last year and I had so much fun with the afghan hook..I could never figure out how to make those afghan-sized blankets with the hook as there are only so many stitches that fit on the hook, but that was before I knew about the interchangeable set, I ordered one for myself! (I also ordered the knitters pride Marblz acrylic set, so pretty, plus you get a pen made out of the symphonies material!) I like in Tunisian crochet that you always have the right side row facing so you never have to turn your work! Did this technique originate in Tunisia or maybe it was made popular there? Attaching the fringe probably helps with the curling as well.

  • This is a technique I've been keen to try, and I want to thank you for this video! Your free pattern is just what I was looking for as a lovely gift to personalise. You're the best 🙂

  • I just want to thank you for your Crochet for Knitters series. I am on my 3rd giant granny square baby blanket in the last month all because your videos helped me "get" crochet, as I am primarily a knitter. So Thank You, I keep coming back to your videos and sharing them with friend that want to learn how to crochet.

  • I am a thumb yarn grabber too.  I started as a child and never changed that habit.  It  makes us extra special.  Oh and I love the name Tippy.  I have been tunisian crocheting for a few years and LOVE IT!!!!!  I have always loved the look and feel of knitting and that further enhanced my love of tunisian.

  • I am curious as to what the cross stitch letters look like on the back of the blanket. I know they are in reverse, but how is the finished look? (LOVE and appreciate all of your videos. I've been knitting for two years now, and it's you who taught me. =) Thank you so much!)

  • I absolutely love your videos. I prefer crochet over knitting, and I just love your tutorials! They are so informative, easy to understand and your camera angles are so wonderful! My aunt prefers to knit and we have used a lot of your patterns and videos. Thank you so much! 🙂 🙂

  • When changing colors, I know a simple fix for the first stitch that remains in the previous color. All you need to do is change colors for the last yarn over (pull through two) rather than when beginning the next row in the new color 🙂 Thank you for this pattern!

  • I never learned to crochet as a child. I would watch my mom for hours. But I never got how to do it. She tried to teach me, but I always ended up with " flower pots" at least that's what we called it. But this! This afghan stitch I can do. My only problem is…how do you join the panels? I was attempting a twin afghan but I am now lost. So lost that I have cried. Is there a special way to join them so it looks as one piece? Like you have? I guess that is where I'm lost.

  • Cool! First video I could find that addresses the curling and what to do about it! THANK YOU! And now I am off to find that awesome "bent tipped" needle you are using. I had never seen one before. You are a great teacher.

  • Can interchangeable circular knitting needle cords be used on the ends of interchangeable Tunisian crochet hooks? Like, if I bought a set of Knitter's Pride interchangeable circular knitting needles, can I use those same cords on a Knitter's Pride interchangeable Tunisian crochet hook?

  • I got some Knitter's Pride Tunisian Crochet hooks for Christmas and I've just started my blanket.  A couple of times already, I have almost lost a stitch.  I'm wondering if there is a video on how to pick up a dropped stitch in Tunisian Crochet?

  • @Brenda Paladino – I don't know of a video on picking up dropped stitches in Tunisian crochet…but since stitches are picked up every other row, it's probably best just to rip back to the previous row to correct it.  (If you find a dropped stitch before the previous row, you definitely have to rip back.)

  • This is great! Can a person crochet a full size blanket with this kind of hook? I was just wondering since the hook and cord are not that long.

  • I was wondering about something, this blanket that you made did you make it all at once with changing color or by stripes of color and then you sewed it all together? 

    Thank you!

  • I am six rows away from my finished baby blanket for my cousin I will post a pic when complete. I do have to redo the letters as I did not tie them secure enough and they are all coming apart my yarn is 100% acrylic. I don't really mind as I can make them look a little bit better funny just got to the part where you explain how to tie the knot in the letters. Also I did not see a part about weaving in the ends should I treat them as the letters undo the ply and weave in or just weave in? I am passing on the fringe for the baby blanket a personal choice…I love the look though

  • First off, I love your tutorials! I was curious how many sizes do you typically go up in your needle size when you are creating the Tunisian stitch?

  • Thanks for such an outstanding tutorial.  I've often had trouble doing Tunisian crochet but you have made it so simple and I will tackle it again, with confidence that with you help I can do it!  Thanks too for the free pattern.  I have a feeling this will become a favorite of mine. I like how it looks like knitting and has a tighter weave than crochet. That will be nice for certain projects.  Great job!!   Can you do a future tutorial on how to increase and decrease stitches when doing Tunisian crochet?  That will be handy and help me create new patterns for myself.  I love your style of teaching and will look for more of your tutorials.

  • I am trying to learn the Tunisian crotchet. All the tutorials i am seeing is with swatches. I am trying figure how do an actually blanket. Any suggestions? Also, i have the straight Tunisian crotchet hooks. Help!

  • im not sure if you know…but when you say you will give a link to another video/pattern on the screen its never there. i dont mean to sound rude just helpful..thanks for the great knitting videos i love them!

  • hi lovely blanket a quick question been trying to find the site on were you got your cross stitch letters i did try and copy the link you put but there nothing there please could you send the link many thanks

  • Thank you so much. Although I am familiar with this stitch ( I use it for graph blankets) I never knew to use a larger hook! Right now I am using a large hook and my work is not curling!

  • VeryPink Knits, how did you get your blanket to not curl? I've tried to find tutorials on here, but they always curl…

  • I just love your crochet tutorials. I don't knit but maybe I will try. Anyway, what I love about your videos is that you ALWAYS add information, technical or just informative Like the name of a knot or what to avoid because you have been down that road. Thank you so much, Charles Rhodes

  • So, this is my project for next semester. I'm going to do this in my university's colors, and the name will be my school's name. This would make a great team blanket!

  • I have always been so scared to try crochet after trying to teach myself and it going so badly…. I'm a very competent knitter and can even do naalbinding (norse knitting) which involves knotting back into itself–but crochet terrifies me! But you make it seem so simple and I think I can use this as my entry to crochet!!! thank you so much

  • Hi Staci, I was wondering about the pretty sweater /jacket with the zipper I also noticed it  behind you on the mannequin when you did the tutorial on  the Downton Hat – Is their a chance that you will do a tutorial of it? Or,  Did you do it already,  I just don't see it (very sorry)  please give me the name of it  in that case ,                                                                                                                                                                  Thank you  I love your tutorials you inspire me    Wanda

  • When you color change and get to the end how did you get your end colors to line up? Mine always looks like a dropped stitch.

  • Wow, Tunisian crochet is growing on my. Looks quite quick, I'm knitting a long scarf with some kind of basketweave stitch and it's taking me forever due to me having other commitments and knitting is possible only during my free time. The Tunisian simple stitch looks really nice, I think I'll give it a try in case I need to crank up something. Thanks Staci for your simple tutorial!

  • – I just wonder how to make the rows so long… There is no place for that many stiches on the Tunisian hook. Not on any one of the twoo examples you show. I don’t know why I don’t get it. In your example You make ten stiches. How many do You make for the blanket?
    I certainly am not very bright today. 🤓 Thank You for showing Tunisian crocheting, starten to learn it in the beginning of this year.. (2018)
    /Lisbeth from Sweden

  • I’m pondering what to do for a granddaughter on the way.
    I’ve tried Tunisian over and over, and the curl absolutely drives me insane.
    Thank you so much for explaining the several things to minimize and steam to lay flat.
    I sure appreciate you and just subscribed, and will definitely make one for my granddaughter with her name, once they give me color suggestions.
    Do you think going with a variegated yarn would work with Tunisian? That way I don’t have to have exact colors.
    Thank you!

  • I started one of these blankets recently and I'm at the part where I need to do the cross-stitch. When I have a letter that has a gap between colour on a horizontal row, do I just carry a long string at the back and continue or is there a better way so that the back of the work doesn't look so stringy and messy? Thanks

  • While I love to knit I have wanted to try something new. I have always wanted to try Tunisian crochet but I thought it looked difficult and I don't crochet. You make this look so simple. I have found my new thing to try. Thank you.

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