Soft and light with no added interfacing, allowing it to wrap and tie for a super comfy fit. If you’re just starting out, an apron is a great introduction to a number of techniques that translate well to future garment sewing.

In cooking, sometimes it takes just a pinch of this and a dash of that to bring a dish to its full flavor. It’s similar in sewing, where a splash of embellishment can be the finishing touch to make your project shine. For this classic single-layer apron, we used the Janome 3-Way Cording foot to
If you’ve been following along on our SIY-Sew It Yourself!™ adventures, you know there’s a lot going on behind the pretty pictures and easy instructions: from the fabric designers’ stories about how their collections come to be – to the careful steps we walk through here with the S4H team. Our goal has always been

Detailed fussy cutting and precise stitching create an apron that is truly one of a kind. We originally used the amazing Curiouser and Curiouser collection by Tula Pink. Follow our path or choose your own favorite combo.

The traditional smock styling of this apron means you have coverage both front and back with side ties that allow it to fit a wide range of body types. There’s a full pocket across the front and adorable shoulder ruffles.

When we moved to the country, one of the first differences we noticed was the birds. In the city, there wasn't much in the way of bird diversity. You have pigeons, starlings and crows - not much else. But outside of town, we're surrounded by a variety of feathered friends singing, swooping and scattering as
While working on this gorgeous apron, I admit to humming that old nursery rhyme under my breath, “Tinker, Tailor, Solider, Sailor….” We absolutely love the vintage tailoring motifs that run through the Dapper collection by Tim Holtz for FreeSpirit Fabrics. We took the theme and ran with it, designing an apron with subtle hints of
Ombre is a French word for shading or graduating. In fashion, it refers to the graduation of color in a garment, such as when a fabric is very dark at one end and gradually lightens. With the multitude of tones to choose from within today's quilting cotton solids, we were able to achieve a beautiful
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