Aug 18, 2020 05:21 AM
All you need is an empty paper towel roll, scissors, and a lovely skein of yarn. Step 1 You will need scissors, and a paper towel or toilet paper roll. Step 2 Cut two slits in the top of the paper towel roll. Step 3 Unwind your hank of yarn, and place the end of the yarn into the slits. Step 4 I like to leave the tail tucked inside the paper towel roll so I can easily find it to make a center pull ball. It’s best to drape the hank over a chair back, or even your knees, to keep it from tangling whil...
Aug 03, 2020 02:14 AM
Don’t worry if your cast-on row looks uneven when you first try it. Practice makes perfect, so pull all the yarn off the needle and have another go. Once you know how to cast on knitting, you can get going with any project you like.
Jul 21, 2020 04:59 AM
I recommend trying a new knitting style on an entire small project before deciding whether it is right for you. It may take more than a small swatch for your hands to get comfortable with a new knitting style. Feel free to modify how you hold the needles or tension your yarn to make it work best for you. Give yourself some time (at least 2 weeks!) to get used to this method but once you get the hang of it, it really becomes a very quick, easy, and relaxing way to knit. I hope this short guide is helpful ...
Jul 20, 2020 07:05 AM
Your own preferences will also affect your holding position. English knitting is a knitting style that involves holding the yarn in the dominant hand, alongside the working needle. While it is common in the British Isles and North America, English knitting is practiced by knitters all over the world and is probably the most common. How to hold the needles: 1. Hold the needles with the stitches in your left hand. Wrap the yarn around your little finger and then around the index finger on your right hand...