SEWING

How to Make Encanto Isabela Dress

How to Make Encanto Isabela Inspired Dress

Are you or someone you know absolutely in love with Isabela from Encanto? Well we fell in love with her dress, but quickly realized a lot of dresses online only had printed images of flowers on the dress. We knew that we had to create our own look and show everyone just how easy it actually is to make. Our design has all the flow without a million itchy layers. You will absolutely fall in love with this dress!

Pattern Inspiration:

Using the above pattern package, we chose dress “D” as our guide to help us make a quick dress. We often take pre-made pattern pieces and trace out the size of the design we need on tracing paper and then make alterations as needed.

As you can see, Isabela’s dress has three layers, so we knew we needed to add an extra piece to the bottom of the Butterick pattern. Each layer also has a subtle slant, so we also made that alteration once we traced out the pattern pieces. 

Video:

Coming Soon!!!

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2022 Best Sewing Supplies for Beginners

2022 Best Sewing Supplies for Beginners

Are you new to the sewing world and have no idea what items you need in order to start your first project? Maybe you are looking for gift ideas for a beginner sewist and need some recommendations. Whatever the case may be, you have come to the right place. Assuming you already have a sewing machine to work with, we break down the essentials needed for sewing along with a brief description of each item.

NOTE: This post contains affiliate links, which means that if you make a purchase using any of our recommended links, we may earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. This will allow us to continue making new content and help support OUR MISSION

Best Sewing Supplies:

1. Sewing Needles:

The type of project you are working on will determine the type of needles that you will need. We chose this Singer starter pack because Singer is a trusted brand and most of their needles are compatible with all other sewing machines.

2. Thread:

The saying “you get what you pay for” has never been more true when picking out your thread for your sewing machine. The last thing you want is to have your sewing thread constantly breaking on you in the middle of a project. So good quality thread is important. This polyester set is the top pick not only when starting out but also throughout your sewing career. Gutermann is a great brand that can be found in most stores and polyester is a safe pick for most sewing projects. It is strong, with some stretch and often has a wax or silicone finish that will allow it to pass through fabric very easily, minimizing snags and pulls. 

3. Bobbins:

Bobbins are essential in sewing, and your machine will determine which bobbins to utilize. These plastic size A, class 15 sized bobbins are pretty standard and are compatible with most household sewing machines like Singer, Brother, Babylock, Janome, etc. Size isn’t the only thing to pay attention to when choosing bobbins for your machine. You also need to verify if your machine uses plastic or metal bobbins. 

4. Seam Ripper:

Seam rippers will be your best friend and will be a constant by your side while sewing. This handy little tool allows you to unravel a seam that you just made with your machine after you realize two seconds later that you sewed it backwards. This set is an absolute must.

5. Shears/Scissors:

We are going to give you two options for shears. One option is this  practical set that every sewist should have. Reason why: this set has 4 types of scissors: 1 fabric shear, 1 detail scissors, 1 embroidery scissors and 1 thread snips. This will come in handy for all your projects. The set  is sharp, durable and has ergonomic comfortable handles. 

For great quality cuts, we recommend the Gingher 8-Inch knife dressmaker shears. These scissors cut like butter! The cut is longer, the knife edge cuts multiple layers and the bent handle design holds fabric flat. You will find this particularly helpful if you are cutting your fabric around a pattern. If you have to hold your fabric upright while cutting, there is a strong possibility the cut will not be accurate. These shears are highly recommended for those that plan to sew garments.

6. Rotary Cutter:

A rotary cutter is used in lieu of scissors and will significantly decrease the time spent on cutting fabric. It is absolutely amazing, especially for those who sew garments and have multiple layers to work with. A rotary cutter allows you to hold the fabric down flat while rolling the blade over the cut line. Fishers is our number one choice, as it is a reliable brand that can be found in most stores. This will be helpful when looking for replacement blades. 

Note: We included the Fiskars set as it includes items that are ALL on this list and a great deal cheaper than purchasing them all separately. Even if you already have one of the items, it is still a good steal because you will need to replace your self healing mat after some time.

7. Self Healing Mat:

A self healing mat is used in conjunction with a rotary cutter or any type of utility knife. It is a cutting board that will protect the surface that you are using to cut your fabric with your rotary blade. We recommend a larger mat to prevent having to readjust your fabric multiple times while cutting.

Note: We included the Fiskars set as it includes items that are ALL on this list and a great deal cheaper than purchasing them all separately. Even if you already have one of the items, it is still a good steal because you will need to replace your self healing mat after some time.

 

8. Clear Wide Ruler:

You will need a large ruler for measuring, marking and cutting fabric. We recommend this 24 Inch Fiskars acrylic clear ruler. It is clear, which is a huge help to assure you are cutting your fabric straight. Also the thickness of this ruler makes it a sturdy guide when marking your fabric and/or using a rotary cutter to cut a straight line. 

Note: We included the Fiskars set as it includes items that are ALL on this list and a great deal cheaper than purchasing them all separately. Even if you already have one of the items, it is still a good steal because you will need to replace your self healing mat after some time.

 

9. Retractable Ruler:

Measuring is absolutely necessary in sewing. You will need to measure out fabric, trim, ribbons, etc. Not only will you need to measure out materials, but you will need body measurements if you are making a garment. So this measuring tape kit is perfect for what you will need. It comes with a body tape, a soft tape and a round tape up to 60 inches/150 cm. Two items are retractable with a lock pin and push button.

10. Pins & Clips:

Pins and clips will be needed when creating a seam. They will hold two pieces of fabric together to assure everything is locked and secure to prevent a project from shifting while sewing. We recommend a straight pin with a small tip, over the ball because this will allow you to sew as close as possible to the pin before having to take it out, if at all. You never want to sew over pins. Clips will come in handy when you are working with a garment that you do not want to poke a hole into, such as silk, leather, etc. Using a pin on these materials can ruin the fabric. So having both of these items is a necessity. 

11. Sewing Gauge:

A sewing gauge is used to mark hems for alterations as well as intervals between pleats and buttonholes and buttonhole lengths. It can be also used as a compass to draw arcs and circles by anchoring the slider with a pin and placing the tip of a marking pencil in the hole located at the end of the scale. This kit also comes with a T-shaped sliding gauge which is very handy for seam allowances. It is easy to use and read. 

12. Sewing Chalk:

There are a lot of pens and markers on the market for fabric markings, but we recommend these two items above all. The standard tailors chalk is cheap and easy to use. If you are on a budget, this is the way to go. Only downfall is that it can break easily and you will also have to sharpen it from time to time. Despite this downfall, have tried more expensive chalk pencils and they aren’t anywhere near as effective as these little triangles. 

Now for our favorite marking tool, we introduce the Dritz dual purpose disappearing ink marker. We use this for the majority of our projects. It comes in handy for a couple of pattern marking tricks that we have, and the “air” disappearing feature is amazing. Always test the marker on  a snip of your fabric before use. 

13. Iron:

If you are not a fan of ironing, we hate to break it to you…you are going to be doing a lot of it while sewing. The infamous “pressing” is going to be a constant on all your projects. So when considering an iron, it is important to keep in mind a few things. Ironing capabilities – should be able to get out all wrinkles fairly quick, steam and spray options – needs both options and should spray evenly without large spills, heat wait time – you won’t want to wait long if you are in the middle of a project, water tank capacity, auto off feature, etc. This iron hits on all the best features. The only downfall is that it can be heavy for some, but the large water capacity can account for that. So this is our #1 choice. 

14. Hand Sewing Kit:

We know it seems crazy, but you will want to have a complete sew kit of needle and thread while sewing. There will be a lot of projects that require a hand sew, a quick fix, and you may even feel more comfortable hand sewing a button at first. An added bonus is all the tools that typically come with these sets. This is why we chose this one in particular. It comes with an assortment of thread colors, clips, seam ripper, safety pins, soft tape measure, pin cushion, threaders, plastic bobbins, buttons, etc. The set is of great quality and all comes in an elastic band organizer. Once purchases, you can skip out on purchasing a few other items on our recommendation list, as they are included in this kit. 

15. Sewing Organizer:

You will quickly notice how sewing supplies start to accumulate once you start getting more established and discovering more exciting tools to assist you on your sewing journey. This is why having a nice organizer is very important. We chose this Grab N’ Go Rack style organizer because it is perfect for storing sewing supplies. Each rack is customizable, so you can make the compartments as big or small as you like. It is the perfect size to keep your sewing essentials and it is easily portable. This comes in handy if you work in different areas while working on a project.

In conclusion:

These are the best sewing tools to help get you started as a beginner sewist. You will be extremely prepared with these items and will be grateful you did the research. Please feel free to share a comment or leave us a question below and don’t forget to subscribe for more sewing content. 

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TOP 22 MOST IMPORTANT SEWING TERMS

Top 22 Most Important Sewing Terms

Have you made the plunge to learn how to sew and then got completely blindsided by all these brand new terms you have never heard of in your life? Trust us when we say that we have all been there. Especially if you are trying to learn through online tutorials. You can’t just raise your hand while watching a YouTube video to ask what in the world a “bias” is. That is why we are making it simple and breaking it down along with a video tutorial to go with it. 

BEFORE WE START...

We are going to share a quick background on fabric. 

Woven fabric is made from weft threads (horizontal threads) and warp threads (vertical threads). These threads are woven between each other to form fabric. 

We bring this up, since we are going to start with some technical terms that are important because they determine how you cut your fabric. When you begin sewing, you are naturally going to want to utilize every last inch of your piece of fabric, but if you want your project to fit correctly, stretch correctly, NOT stretch at all…it is important you cut your fabric pieces in the right direction.

Sewing Defintions:

grainline

1. Selvage: 

The selvage is the two sides of a piece of fabric that run parallel with the grainline. At the time the  woven fabric is manufactured the selvage is created to prevent it from unravelling. See photo above. 

 

2. Grainline aka Lengthwise Grain aka Straight Grain:

The grainline typically refers to how a garment is cut on a pattern, which is parallel to the selvages of the fabric. See photo above.

 

3. Crossgrain: 

Perpendicular to the selvage. See photo above.

 

4. Bias:

The bias is another type of grain that runs diagonally across the fabric. It is most commonly known as the stretchy part of the fabric. See photo above.

Note: Defintions 1-3 are the three grain types that make up fabric and are extremely important when determining how to cut your project. It is common to try and cut your fabric differently than how a pattern recommends to conserve your fabric, but these three grains are the reason a pattern will direct you to cut your fabric in a specific manner. This will assure your garment sits or stretches properly. 

 

5. Raw Edge:

The raw edges of a piece of fabric are the unfinished, rough, or undecorated edge. It runs perpendicular to the selvage and is the part of a bolt of fabric that is cut at the fabric shop. See photo above. 

 

6. Bobbin:

A bobbin is a plastic/metal cylinder or cone that holds thread, yarn, or wire while  machine sewing.

 

7. Presser Foot:

A stitch is a single loop of thread or yarn resulting from a single pass or movement of the needle through fabric/material in sewing, knitting, or crocheting.

 

8. Feed Dogs:

The feed dogs  are directly under the sewing machine needle and sit just above the metal plate. The feed dogs are the mechanism in a sewing machine which feeds the material in a forward motion under the needle while sewing. 

 

9. Seam Ripper:

A seam ripper is a small sewing tool that is used to cut a remove stitches. Hence the name. It is a very essential tool in sewing. 

 

10. Pressing:

Pressing is an action that is conducted with an iron when you need a piece of fabric to hold its position in place. For example, you would fold the bottom of a pant leg under to the length that it needs to be hemmed, and then you would use your iron to press the fold down to keep the fabric in place.

 

11. Stitch:

A bobbin is a plastic/metal cylinder or cone that holds thread, yarn, or wire while  machine sewing.

 

12. Seam:

A seam is where two pieces of fabric (or other types of material) are stitched together by a piece of thread.

 

13. Hem:

A hem is the edge of a piece of fabric or material which has been turned under and sewn, so that the edge is no longer a raw edge. This is typical the end of a garment opening like leg and armholes. 

 

14. Backstitch:

A backstitch is a forward+backward motion and technique performed when you begin and finish a closed ended seam. It is made made by doubling the thread back on part of the previous stitch to lock in the seam and prevent it from unraveling. 

 

15. Basting:

Basting is a long, loose temporary stitch that is used to hold two pieces of fabric in place. This stitch will not have a backstitch as it will be removed before the project is complete. 

 

16. Seam Allowance

Seam allowance is the area between the fabric edge and the stitching line. This area is designated to allow yourself room to hem, to stitch fabric together, to overlap, etc. so that it does not interfere with the final project dimensions. 

 

17. "On the Fold":

“On the Fold” is typically seen on pattern directions when referring to how a piece of fabric or material should be cut. By folding the fabric in half and lining up a pattern piece against the fold, you are able to cut two sides evenly that are joined in the middle (on the fold).

 

18. Right Side of Fabric:

When any type of pattern instructions mention the “right side” of fabric, they are referring to the side of the fabric that will be visible once the project is complete. This side of the fabric usually has print designs or characters and is also commonly referred to as the “pretty” side of the fabric. A lot of the time, two pieces of fabric are sewn with right sides together so that the seams and stitches are on the inside of a project and cannot be seen once you turn it inside out.

 

19. Wrong Side of Fabric:

It seems redundant to have a description of the wrong side of fabric after having a ‘right side’ definition, but we felt it was worth mentioning to make sure you pay close attention to your pattern print. In some instances, the print may be visible on both sides of the fabric, but the wrong side will be more dull and faded. 

 

20. Interfacing:

Interfacing is a material used to make an area of a garment more rigid. It can be sewn or fused (ironed) on to the wrong side of fabric to give it more support. Interfacing can range from lightweight to heavy depending on the level of stiffness you are looking for. An example of where you would use interfacing is a professional work collar and shirt cuffs. 

 

21. Notions:

Notions are small objects or accessories, including items that are sewn or otherwise attached to a finished article, such as buttons, snaps, zippers, appliqué, boning, etc. This is a term most commonly referred to when working with a pattern and the directions list out the the items that you will need to complete a project (aka notions).

 

22. Markings:

Markings in the sewing world are used on pattern directions to inform you where to sew, fold, cut, join two pieces of fabric, etc. Common marking terms are: notch, dot, fold, etc.

In Conclusion:

As a beginner sewist, knowing these terms and definitions will help you significantly. We have also created a few video guides on some sewing techniques that will be helpful as well. Click here to check them out. Thank you for visiting our page. Please feel free to reach out with comments or questions. We love to hear from our supporters! 

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LEARN HOW TO SEW – TOP 10 TIPS

LEARN HOW TO SEW - TOP 10 TIPS

Have you ever wanted to learn how to sew, but never took the leap because you thought it was too difficult? Maybe you hesitated because you thought you needed to buy an expensive sewing machine or take a ton of online courses. Well, we are here to show you that it is not that difficult AND we are going to help make it a lot easier. To start, we are listing our top 10 tips for learning how to sew. Trust when we say, you will thank us later!

NOTE: This post contains affiliate links, which means that if you make a purchase using any of our recommended links, we may earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. This will allow us to continue making new content and help support OUR MISSION

Tip # 1: Get an affordable, durable and low maintenance machine

Singer Heavy Duty Machine - 4452

When purchasing your first sewing machine, it goes without saying that the learning curve for a machine is the most important thing to take into consideration. Some other qualities to look into are affordability, durability and maintenance. We recommend the Singer Heavy Duty Machine #4452 as a good beginner sewing machine because it tops the charts in all of the above. This machine is a workhorse, easy to use and extremely versatile. You will have the ability to sew multiple layers of heavy fabrics as well as delicate materials. This is important because, as you are learning how to sew, you will want to experiment with different types of fabrics. As far as maintenance is concerned, this Singer Heavy Duty machine has a drop-in bobbin area that allows for easy access to lubricate your machine. Last but not least, this sewing machine is extremely affordable and is on sale quite often. It has three different models that are almost identical and are only $10-$20 difference in price. Based on what your interests are, you can click here to get a more detailed description of all three models in order to decide which one would work best for you. We chose the 4452 for the walking foot alone, which usually costs over $20 in iteself.

Tip # 2: There are different types of fabrics

Surprise! There are so many more fabrics than just cotton, polyester and leather. So make sure you don’t run off to the nearest fabric shop, buy a yard of cotton fabric and try to make a nice comfortable stretchy t-shirt. Chances are, that cotton material is going to be a lot stiffer than you expected. Once you have decided on a project, do the research in advance and figure out the fabric type you will need. We even recommend going to a fabric shop in advance to see and feel the fabric for yourself. You may have envisioned a project looking and feeling completely different than the fabric you ordered online. Click here for a guide on fabrics.

Tip # 3: There are different types of sewing needles

When you buy a sewing machine, more than likely it will come with a starter kit that has needles inside. These are not the only needles out there! There are different sewing needles for different thread types, fabrics and techniques (embroidery, quilting, general, etc). These will determine the needle you should be utilizing. If the needle is incorrect, you run the risk of fabric puckering, broken seams, uneven seams, skipped stitches, etc. The needle may even break or bend and can pose a greater risk to your machine. Make sure to alway choose the correct needle. We have created a guide to help you as you learn.

Note: The average life of a sewing needle is about 8 hours. Be sure to replace your needles to prevent ruining a project that you may have spent hours or days working on.  

Tip # 4: Make sure to have all your sewing essentials

Before you start a project, you want to make sure you have all the tools you need so that you aren’t interrupted. Unless you have a large crafting area or room that is out of the way of everyone else, it takes a lot to get set up before you begin sewing for the day. You have to pull out your sewing machine, clear (and clean) the area, get your iron set up for pressing, and set up your tools. So if you have to stop and go to the craft store to get something, you will have to put the majority of everything away for safety reasons and to assure nothing is damaged while you are gone. This might encourage you to save the project for another time. A lot of items may seem like common sense, but you may be surprised. Click here for a list of essential items before starting a project. 

Tip # 4: Familiarize yourself with basic sewing techniques and definitions

Sewing Terms

This tip is very important! When you are learning how to sew, it will seem like a different world full of words you have never heard of before. If you have followed every step up until now, you are probably fired up and ready to sew. More than likely, you have something in mind that you want to create, so you decide to pull up a video tutorial on how to do it. Even worse, you may have bought a sewing pattern and you opened it up. Now you are spending hours looking up the terms they are using on the video or trying to figure out the hieroglyphic looking marks on the sewing pattern. To avoid all this, we recommend practicing a few techniques before you start a project and learn a few sewing definitions. Click here for our sewing techniques and definitions.  

Tip # 5: Don't prewash all your fabric

This tip is going to come as a huge shock because every sewing tutorial you have read and watched encourages you to prewash your fabric. Some will tell you to prewash your fabric as soon as you bring it home. We are here to tell you the truth. You don’t have to prewash all your fabric and you’re going to save a lot of time and money if you don’t. What these other tutorials fail to mention is that after prewashing your fabric, the grain may become distorted, the project may be more difficult to fold and cut, and you can lose a large portion of your fabric when you wash it due to fraying (see pic above). There are time consuming ways to prevent fraying during washing, but ask yourself this question before you begin: Will this fabric shrink and bleed while being washed? If your answer is yes, then absolutely prewash your fabric. If your answer is no, there are so many more advantages to washing your project after it is finished. You will still want to wash all projects to rid the fabric from dirt and chemicals, but it is more beneficial to wash when everything has been cut, hemmed and complete.

 

Tip # 6: Start with easy projects

When learning how to sew, start with easy projects! You will appreciate the practice and sense of accomplishment. So many people make the mistake of choosing a difficult costume or outfit for their first project and completely give up. This is why we don’t recommend using a sewing pattern for your first project either. Patterns are absolutely amazing and wonderful but do not always make sense to a brand new sewist. Try a pillow case, receiving blanket or leggings for your first couple of projects. This is a great segue to our next tip.  

Tip # 7: Know that you will make mistakes

The reason we recommend starting out with easy projects is because mistakes are inevitable. Even experienced sewists make mistakes all the time. That is why a seam ripper is going to be your absolute best friend. It is important to know that you will make mistakes so that you do not give up. You are learning news skills and new terms. You are watching tutorials of people that have been doing this for years and may go too fast or skip a step. Don’t be too hard on yourself and don’t give up if you make a mistake. It will be worth it when you see the project through. 

Tip # 8: Practice with 100% Cotton Fabric

100% Cotton fabric is the best material to learn how to sew with. It is durable and extremely easy to fold, cut and run through a sewing machine. You can also find a lot of cotton fabrics in bulk for very low prices. We have stocked up on 3 yard packs of poly cotton fabric (works well for a beginner fabric as well) from Walmart in all different colors for just $6.50. So even though you might have found some amazing character print that you are ready to sew, we recommend practicing on cheaper fabric first. Another good tip for purchasing fabric is to research where you live and see if you may have a large wholesale fabric market in your town. In Los Angeles, there is a 100 block “Fashion District” full of all types of fabrics and some shops will sell 1 yard for $1 with a 3 yard minimum. Make sure you do your research before going to a place like this and be ready to bargain. 

Tip # 9: Use tracing paper

A good way to save money and get creative is to use tracing paper for all your projects. Instead of measuring your favorite t-shirt, trace it! Now you have your own pattern. On the other hand, if you have purchased a crazy expensive pattern for $20, trace the pattern pieces you need to use first and cut the tracing paper instead of cutting the pattern itself. This will allow you to continue using the pattern in the future for different sizes. This is one of our favorite hacks!

Tip # 10: Listen to your sewing machine

Last but not least, we absolutely could not leave out an important safety tip. We love music as much as the next person, but it is so important to listen to your sewing machine. You will save yourself a potential dangerous situation and a lot of heartache. Trust us when we say, you will be able to hear that something is not right with your machine, your thread or your project. The last thing you want is your thread getting caught, breaking your needle and having a small sharp piece land where you can’t find it, or worse, in your eye. Other issues aren’t as dangerous for you, but maybe everyone else around you when you are enraged to find that you have been sewing a beautiful seam on the top, only to find out that the whole thread has been bunching underneath while you’ve been sewing for 20 minutes straight. Both situations could be prevented by being able to hear that something is about to go wrong or has already gone wrong, allowing you to catch it on time. So if you must listen to your music, make sure you can hear your machine too!

NOTE: This post contains affiliate links, which means that if you make a purchase using any of our recommended links, we may earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. This will allow us to continue making new content and help support OUR MISSION

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