Make a Bunting from Charm Squares

how to make a bunting from fabric squares

What do you do with your extra fabric squares? Nearly a year ago, I collected these fabric charm squares from a couple of swaps on Craft Buds, and I still hadn’t used them. I need a quick and easy sewing project to come to my rescue!

Learn how to cut your own charm squares

To make this bunting, you’ll need:

– 17 fabric charm squares, 5″ x 5″ (I used repeats of each of 9 prints, and used all but 1)
– One 3-yard package of bias tape or quilt binding (I used Wright’s extra wide double fold)
– Pinking shears or a pinking rotary blade
– Sewing pins, thread and sewing machine

First, mark one of of the charm squares by folding it down the center line. Fold from the bottom of that center line to each corner, and press the fold with your fingernail to mark.

If you have a rotary cutter, you may want to purchase a pinking rotary blade. Otherwise, a pair of pinking shears works great. Aside from making your bunting flags very cute, these pinked edges will keep the fabric from fraying!

how to make bunting flags

Cut along the diagonal lines you marked to make a triangle. I stacked and cut through two charm squares at a time to save time.

To cut the rest of your triangles, simply fold the charm squares as described above, or use a previous bunting flag and trace the edges with your fingernail. Remove the top flag and cut along the marked line.

Arrange your bunting flags in the order you’d like.

Open up the bias tape and insert the non-pinked edge of your triangle flags into the fold. Pin each flag in place, leaving a 1/2″ to 1″ gap between each one. I left a few inches of the bias tape empty on each end, for hanging.

Once the flags are trapped inside of the binding, head to your sewing machine. You can sew the bias tape together with a straight stitch or a wide zig-zag stitch, like I used.

how to sew a bunting

Continue to stitch the bunting closed, sewing in the flags while you remove the pins.

how to make a fabric bunting

Ta-da! Admire your festive fabric bunting!


– If you don’t like the look of pinked edges, cut the triangles with straight edges, and sew two triangles together on the long sides, with the right sides of each fabric facing. Turn the flags right side out and press. Finish the bunting by placing the raw edges inside the bias tape and sewing shut.

– If you prefer, skip the triangles and just make a bunting from the 5″ x 5″ charm squares. With the right sides facing, stitch together a pair of charm squares on three sides. Turn right side out and press. Placing the raw edges inside the bias tape and sew the bunting shut.

how to make a charm square bunting

I hope you enjoyed this super-easy charm squares tutorial! This is a great sewing project for beginners or for teaching kids to sew.

Charm Madness at Sew Lux Fabric

The Charm Madness Blog Hop Participants & Schedule

Tuesday 3/19 – Jennie at Clover & Violet
Wednesday, 3/20 – Jess at Sew Crafty Jess
Thursday, 3/21 – Rhonda at Quilter in the Gap
Friday, 3/22 – Jenelle at Echinops &Aster
Sunday, 3/24 – Week 1 Giveaway Post @ Sew Lux

Tuesday, 3/26 – Lori at Lori H Designs
Wednesday, 3/27 – Kelsey at Kelsey Sews
Thursday, 3/28 – Lindsay at Craft Buds
Friday – 3/29 – Jennifer at That Girl, ThatQuilt
Saturday, 3/30 – Stacey at The Tilted Quilt
Sunday, 3/31 – Week 2 Giveaway Post @ Sew Lux

Monday, 4/1 – Alyce at Blossom Heart Quilts
Tuesday, 4/2 – Wendi at prsd4tim2
Wednesday, 4/3 – Elizabeth at Don’t Call Me Betsy
Thursday, 4/4 – Ginny at Fish Creek Studio
Saturday, 4/6 – Leona at Leona’s Quilting Adventure
Sunday, 4/7 – Week 3 Giveaway Post @ Sew Lux

Three Ways to Win Prizes

1) Enter the three weekly giveaway drawings on Sundays during the blog hop here at the Sew Lux blog.
2) Link up your own charm project at Sew Lux –  Linky post will be open for entries between 3/23 – 4/6.
3) Enter the Grand Prize Winner Giveaway by counting the total number of charms used in all the blog hop tutorials.  Complete the entry form on 4/7 or 4/8.

Free Pattern Feature: Fabric Flowers

Today, we are excited to have a guest post from Mary Egan of CraftFoxes! Since springtime is coming (but it’s still snowing for some of us!), we thought it was time to post a round-up of free patterns for fabric flowers. Take it away, Mary!


As you all know (and are, no doubt, eagerly counting down to), spring it on its way! Although climates in the American Midwest and even over in England seem to think more snow is in order, I, for one, believe it’s time for tulips and warm winds. A great way to maybe give Mother Nature a hint about the change in weather is to brighten everyday wardrobes with some fun fabric flower accessories. Luckily, there are plenty of ideas and patterns out there for you to create fabric flowers to pin in your hair or to make into jewelry. These six ideas might give you a head start if you’re looking to add some spring to your wardrobe.

Little girl wearing a headband with a green fabric flower on it

Flower Headband by Carina Gardner

This flower headband from Carina Gardner is absolutely gorgeous and very customizable. As the original post suggests, this flower can be used as a brooch, on a belt, or on a hair clip. But I think the most stunning way to use it is on a headband to inject a bit of spring sassiness into your hair.

Fabric flower made of layers of blue and purple fabric

Fabric Flower Hairpins by eDiva

Here is another adorable hair accessory made from fabric flowers. These flowers are created by cutting circles out of the chiffon fabric of your choice. Simply layer your circles on top of each other with the largest on the bottom of the stack and then sew some beads in the middle to join the fabric together. To create a hairpin, all you need to do is sew on a bobby pin.

A peach colored fabric flower on a bracelet

Fabric Flower Bracelet at Jewel Box Ballerina

The fabric flower affixed to this bracelet is made in pretty much the same way as the one linked above. Simply sew circles of fabric together with a stone or jewel in the middle for embellishment. To create the bracelet half of this craft, wrap some memory wire with a fabric of complementary color and tie a bow at the end. Hot glue your fabric flower to the bow and you have a charming bracelet for springtime!

A ruffly blue fabric flower

Ruffly Flower Tutorial at Craft Buds

Straight from Craft Buds is a great tutorial on how to create a ruffly flower. This flower is made by folding fabric and sewing those layers together to create a ruffly effect in the finished product. These adorable flowers can be attached to pipe cleaner stems for a synthetic bouquet on your kitchen table, or can be made into headbands or brooches as well.

A red fabric flower with a blue gem at the center

Easy Peasy Fabric Flower by Little Kids Grow

This is a super quick and easy way to create a fabric flower if you don’t have much time to be crafty. Use a gathering stitch on a square of fabric and just keep gathering until you’ve created a little puff. Stack several puffs together and press down to sew them at the middle, adding a bead or jewel for decoration. This flower is so simple to make and can be used as a headband, bracelet, or anything else you’d like.

A necklace made of white fabric rosettes

Fabric Rosette Necklace at Pattern Runway

This fabric rosette necklace is a gorgeous homemade piece of jewelry that is sure to get some comments from anyone who sees you wearing it. Fabric rosettes are created by rolling and twisting strips of fabric into a circular shape, eventually creating the appearance of a rosette. Glue your rosettes onto a felt pattern and add ribbons to hang the necklace around your neck. How pretty!

Have you tried your hand at making fabric flowers? If so, what do you use them for?

Introducing the Charm Madness Blog Hop

Are you ready for March Charm Madness?!

Sew Lux Fabrics is hosting a fun blog hop this March with giveaways each Sunday (3/24, 3/31, and 4/7) and a blog hop with fun tutorials to show you how to use your charm packs to make quilts, gifts, home decor and more! There will also be a linky party for you to share your own charm pack projects. Get the scoop on Charm Madness 2013!

The Charm Madness Blog Hop Participants & Schedule

Tuesday 3/19 – Jennie at Clover & Violet
Wednesday, 3/20 – Jess
at Sew Crafty Jess
Thursday, 3/21 – Rhonda
at Quilter in the Gap
Friday, 3/22 – Jenelle
at Echinops &Aster
Sunday, 3/24 – Week 1 Giveaway Post

Tuesday, 3/26 – Lori at Lori H Designs
Wednesday, 3/27 – Kelsey
at Kelsey Sews
Thursday, 3/28 – Lindsay
at CraftBuds/LindsaySews
Friday – 3/29 – Jennifer
at That Girl, ThatQuilt
Saturday, 3/30 – Stacey
at The Tilted Quilt
Sunday, 3/31 – Week 2 Giveaway Post

Monday, 4/1 – Alyce at Blossom Heart Quilts
Tuesday, 4/2 – Wendi
at prsd4tim2
Wednesday, 4/3 – Elizabeth
at Don’t Call Me Betsy
Thursday, 4/4 – Ginny
at Fish Creek Studio
Saturday, 4/6 – Leona at Leona’s Quilting Adventure

Sunday, 4/7 – Week 3 Giveaway Post

Three Ways to Win Prizes

1) Enter the three weekly giveaway drawings on Sundays during the blog hop here at the Sew Lux blog.

2) Link up your own charm project –  Linky post will be open for entries between 3/23 – 4/6.

3) Enter the Grand Prize Winner Giveaway by counting the total number of charms used in all the blog hop tutorials.  Complete the entry form on 4/7 or 4/8.

    All entry posts for prizes will be on the Sew Lux blog.

    Charm Madness at Sew Lux Fabric

    Save on Charm Packs!

    Save 10% on all charm packs and mini charm packs now through 3/22 at  Discount will be automatically applied at checkout.

    Giveaway! ‘Creative Thursday’ Books

    If you need some handmade business inspiration to keep your New Year’s goals in check, you’ll love the book “Creative Thursday” by Marisa Anne. Check out the video trailer for a sneak peek at what’s inside the book, and enter to win one of two copies, courtesy of Fabric Seeds, below!

    creative thursday book trailer from Marisa Anne on Vimeo.


    Want to win one of two copies of this great book? Leave a comment on this post telling us about one creative goal you have for yourself, whether that’s to learn a new skill or to improve your current craft. We’ll choose two random winners on Sunday, 3/24.

    Congrats to our winners, Louise and Domenica!

    Sewing Collection Giveaway!

    With warmer temperatures around the corner, we want to help you get inspired for Spring!

    Some fantastic bloggers and companies have teamed up to help you get your Spring Sewing On. Enter the Sewing Collection Giveaway for your chance to win one of SIX incredible prizes, including a brand new PFAFF® ambition essential™ sewing machine, with the total of all prizes being valued at more than $2,000!  

    Get inspired this Spring! {read more}

    Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    Book Cover: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    My friend Jennifer at Ellison Lane Quilts recently sent me a review copy of the book Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe. She has a quilt included in the book, along with some other great quilting bloggers!

    TOC: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    This book has 19 quilts from different contributors, which means it is wonderfully diverse. Some quilts are minimalistic in design and others use many blocks. Some quilts show off solids and others are heavy with prints. What ties them all together is the love of quilting and blogging that is shared by each of the designers.

    Spotted Stones: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    “Everything’s Coming Up Rainbows” is a quilt by Krista Fleckenstein of Spotted Stones. I got the chance to meet Krista briefly at QuiltCon, and she is lovely! I love her modern take on a bento box quilt block.

    Olive + Ollie: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    Heather Jones of Olive and Ollie shares the pattern for her “Silo” quilt in this book, which offers a really beautiful use of solids and repetition across the quilt. What a lovely project!

    Freshly Pieced: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    Lee Heinrich of Freshly Pieced is the designer behind “Candy Necklace,” a pattern that would look really beautiful in solids or monochromatic prints. I’m really drawn to the vertical orientation of this quilt, and how it appears to be not really “blocks” but strips.

    I’m a huge fan of collaborative sewing and quilting books, because they allow a group of contributors to join forces and share their very best work! If you follow many quilting blogs, you may have seen some of these quilts already on the Web; however, I don’t believe I’ve seen them with the full patterns. There are several quilts in this book I would consider making.

    Back: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe

    In fact, my only real criticism of the book is that it reminded me of something. It made me realize how prone we all are (myself included) to view and refer to well-known quilting bloggers “stars.” I certainly respect the hard work it takes to design a quilt, write the pattern and maintain a regular blog presence in the midst of the rest of life! Quilting and blogging have become two of my greatest passions in life, and I can let hours and hours go by without noticing what time it is when I become lost in a project.

    However, one thing I’ve learned from meeting some blog friends in real life is that people are just people! They are real… they have struggles. They have joys. There are some incredibly talented designers that have never had their pattern published in a book or magazine. They have never displayed their quilt in a show. I’d love to challenge the idea that having a popular blog with lots of comments makes someone a star.

    Quilters are some of the nicest, most genuine people on the planet! I don’t wish to take away any joy from the quilters featured in this book or those who put it together, because I myself love the feeling of sending a project off the be published. It’s exhilarating! However, I was recently reminded how beautiful life can be when we realize that there is room at the table for all of us. You are right where you are supposed to be. It’s not about competition, or who is “in” and who is out.

    If quilting becomes about winning a ribbon, what is it good for? If making becomes about seeking attention or watching the “Likes” build up, what is the point?

    What brings us together, creative bloggers, is a shared love for creating. That’s it. That is why I love this online community! I hope to be reminded of these things when I forget them myself.

    Thank you to Martingale & Company for putting together this beautiful collection of quilts. With 19 patterns in versatile designs, Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe is a welcome addition to my bookshelf!

    Ellison Lane Quilts: Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe


    Want to win a copy of Modern Quilts from the Blogging Universe?

    Head over to Ellison Lane Quilts (that’s her quilt in the book, above!) by Sunday, 3/17 for your chance to win a hard copy of the book. Giveaway open to U.S. residents only.

    Jungle Lattice: Free Baby Quilt Pattern

    Lattice - Free Baby Quilt Pattern

    I’ve been on a kick with baby quilts lately. I’ve put together a free baby quilt pattern that’s totally doable for beginners and intermediate quilters, too!

    This baby quilt tutorial uses charm squares (5″ x 5″ precut squares, which you can also cut from other fabric in your stash) and crisp, white sashing, for an effect that looks like a lattice fence, with pops of bright color popping through! I chose “jungle colors” with a pop of brightness to match a baby boy’s nursery, but you can customize this pattern and colors to fit the size and look of your preferred quilt. Bright, monochromatic (all one color) prints look great with this quilt pattern, and the white lattice really brightens up whatever colors you choose.

    I hope you enjoy this free baby quilt pattern! Let’s get started.

    Online Quilting Class

    Lattice - Free Baby Quilt Pattern

    Finished Quilt Size: Approx. 40″ x 48″


    – 40 fabric squares 5″ x 5″ (5 each of 8 assorted prints)
    – 1 3/4 yards of white fabric for sashing, corner and side triangles and border
    – 3/8  yard of binding fabric
    – 1 1/2 yards backing fabric
    – 44″ x 52″ batting

    Cutting Instructions:

    – Cut 10 strips 1 1/2″ x WOF  (width of fabric / selvage to selvage) for sashing (the lattice).
    – Cut 4 white squares 9″, and cut each in half TWICE diagonally to make 16 quarter-square triangles.
    – Cut 1 white square 7 1/2″, and cut in half ONCE diagonally to make 2 half-square triangles.
    – Cut 4 strips 3 1/2″ x WOF for borders.
    – Cut 5 strips 2 1/2″ x WOF for binding.

    All seams are 1/4″ and pressed open, unless otherwise noted.

    1) Chain stitch your charm squares to the white sashing strips, sewing them onto the white strip one after another. Don’t worry about leaving much space between them, because you will later cut them apart. Leave 8 squares without a white strip. You should be able to sew 8 squares each onto 4 strips, for a total of 32 squares with a border, and 8 squares without a border strip.


    2) Cut apart the charm squares, trimming the white side borders equal with the sides of the square.


    3) Arrange your charm squares on point (like a diamond) in a color arrangement that’s pleasing to you, with the white stripes resting between adjacent blocks. If you used a design wall to arrange the blocks, you can refer to a photo for block orientation. Arrange the squares without the stripes toward the ends of the rows, as pictured.


    4) Stitch together the rows as pictured:

    Row 1: 2 squares / 1 strip
    Row 2:
    4 squares / 3 strips
    Row 3: 6 squares / 5 strips
    Row 4:
    8 squares / 7 strips

    * NOTE: In photo above, rows 4 and 5 are shown next to each other, but in the finished quilt they are offset by one block. See the very first photo in the post (also shown here) to see how rows 4 and 5 are sewn together. If you arrange them side by side, you’ll get a square quilt. If you shift them one block length apart, you’ll get a rectangular quilt.

    Row 5: 8 squares / 7 strips
    Row 6:
    6 squares / 5 strips
    Row 7: 4 squares / 3 strips
    Row 8:
    2 squares / 1 strip

    5) Arrange the white half-square triangles at the ends of each row, to make the quilt rectangular in shape. The long side of each triangle should face out toward the border of the quilt top. Stitch the triangles to the rows.


    6) Place the larger rectangles in opposite corners of the quilt, with the long side of the triangles facing the pairs of two squares. Stitch the triangles to the two wide corners.


    7) Trim the sides of the corner triangles even with a ruler and rotary cutter.


    8 ) Lay out your remaining sashing strips between each row, and stitch to between neighboring rows to join them. Sew the longer strips first. Trim the excess sashing strips and join them to other strips to get the length you need. (Note: the photo above shows rows 4 and 5 next to each other, rather than offset as they should be for a rectangular quilt.)


    9) Continue adding sashing strips to the rows, pressing your seams as you go. I pressed the seams open, which gives this quilt a crisp, clean look with sharp angles.


    10) Add a 3 1/2″ border to the left and right sides of your quilt. Trim off the excess. Add a 3 1/2″ border to the top and bottom of your quilt. Trim. Press the seams toward the border.


    11) Baste and quilt your baby quilt. Trim the borders even around the edges of the quilt, measuring 3″ from the seam. Sew on binding.

    Lattice Baby Quilt

    I chose wide, wavy lines and a slight woodgrain pattern for quilting this baby quilt. I would have added an extra layer of quilting between each of the wavy lines to make it tighter and more textured, but I ran out of white thread and was on a deadline. I am excited that this quilt gets to stay in the family! It’s fun to sew for people you know, isn’t it?

    Lattice - Free Baby Quilt Pattern

    I hope you enjoyed this free baby quilt pattern and photo tutorial. If you make this or any projects from Craft Buds, we’d love to see them in the Craft Buds Flickr group!

    Quick Triangles Baby Quilt

    If you are looking for a crib-size quilt top that you can piece together in one evening, this half-square triangles quilt pattern is perfect for you. It features 6 fat quarters of assorted fabric prints and large, 8″ x 8″ half-square triangles (HSTs), that you can make 8 at a time.

    Finished Quilt Size: 38″ x 53″

    Online Quilting Class

    Fabric Requirements:

    – 6 fat quarters (18″ x 22″) of coordinating fabric prints
    – 5/8 yard white border fabric
    – 1 1/2 yards backing fabric
    – 3/8 yard binding fabric
    – Crib size (45″ x 60″) quilt batting
    To get started, break your fat quarters into three sets that match well together. Look at the colors as well as the scale or size of the design.

    Spread out and stack two of your fat quarters, and trim to an 18″ x 18″ square.

    Now, stack your 18″ x 18″ squares with right sides facing. Mark a diagonal line from corner to corner on one wrong side with a ruler and pen. Pin together the fabric squares at the corners to hold the fabric in place while you sew.

    Take your fabric to the sewing machine. With the marked side facing up, stitch a line 1/4″ from the edge of one marked line, to both the left and right of that line. Repeat with the other marked line.
    After you’ve stitched the four long lines, notice how the stitch lines go right through the center of the block. With your ruler and rotary cutter, cut the block into four equal quadrants using this center and the block’s straight edges as your guide. For more tricks on making HSTs at a time, visit my guest post at Sew Mama Sew.

    Use your ruler and rotary cutter to cut along the line you marked earlier, through the center of your stitched lines. Repeat with the other blocks, and you’ll have 8 half square triangles.

    Press the seams open with an iron.

    Using a square ruler and your rotary cutter, trim each block to 8″ square. Line up the 45-degree line of your ruler with your half square triangle before you cut.

    Here are the eight 8″ half square triangle blocks from just two fat quarters. Repeat with the other fat quarters, and you should have 24 total blocks.

    Arrange your blocks in a 4×6 grid. I kept my blocks in a set order, with the colors pointing to the upper-left and the grays pointing to the lower-right.

    With right sides facing, pin together the blocks in each row and stitch. Press the seams open.
    Next, join together the rows with right sides facing, and pin at each seam. Stitch together the rows and press the seams open.

    To make the border, cut your border fabric 5″ x the width of fabric, for 4 strips total. Starting in one corner, attach a border strip to the top, then trim the excess. Repeat with the bottom. Stitch the ends of these strips to the other to border strips you’ve cut for the sides, to lengthen them. Press the seams open, then stitch the left and right border strips to the quilt and trim.

    Quick Triangles Baby Quilt

    Press the seams open. Baste, quilt and bind as desired. After quilting and before binding, I trimmed the borders to 4 1/4″ to keep them even all the way around. This pattern is very beginner-friendly, and I’d recommend it for showing off strong prints. I hope you’ve enjoyed my tutorial, which I originally posted at Sew Lux Fabric!

    Introducing: Pinterest Community Boards! Sewing and Quilting

    Pinterest Community Board Quilting

    Have you heard of Pinterest community boards? These are inspiration boards that allow any member of the group to add pins, so you can share a great quilt or sewing tutorial that you’ve run across! This is also a great way to promote your latest and greatest blog posts, tutorials, and patterns. You may add up to 3 pins per day when you join one of the groups below!

    We’re just getting our feet wet with with community boards, but we invite you to pin with us.

    Follow Fresh Modern Quilts
    A place for quilting tutorials and modern quilting inspiration!

    Follow Fresh Modern Sewing
    A place for sewing tutorials, patterns and modern fabric inspiration!

    Follow Both Community Boards
    Join both boards when you follow me, @LindsaySews

    Pin with Us!

    1) If you’d like to be added as a pinner, just leave a comment on this post with your e-mail address and I’ll send you an invite! Alternately, you can e-mail lindsay(at)craftbuds(dot)com.

    2) You may add up to 3 pins per day. Note that we are looking for tutorials and blog posts at this time, and not shops/items for sale.

    New to Pinterest?
    Check out our Pinterest Tips for Craft Bloggers!

    Indygo Junction’s Fabric Flowers + Giveaway!

    If you like making fabric flowers, today’s blog book tour should be right up your alley! I’m excited to introduce Indygo Junction’s Fabric Flowers, a book by Amy Barickman.

    The book covers 25 different techniques for flowers you can wear or use to decorate with. The flowers can be made easily with coordinating tools from Clover Needlecraft, which takes the guesswork out of making so many different types of flowers. The flowers in this book can be made from regular fabric, silks, wool, upcycled sweaters, denim, T-shirts or ties.


    The book even teaches some needle felting techniques (using tools from Clover), so you can find great patterns in this book even if you don’t sew. Don’t miss the wedding bouquet of felted roses.

    Today, I’m sharing a flower from the book, the Winter White Poinsettia. You may think about poinsettias only around the holidays, but this felt flower could also look great on a fabric wrap belt, hair bow, springtime wreath (think bright colors!) or as decorations for a wedding or bridal shower. You may want to pair it with a felt version of the ruffly flower for a pretty pairing.

    Red felt poinsettia from the book Fabric Flowers

    Here’s my version! I made it with red felt, and covered the center stitches with a couple of artificial flower petals and a button. This rice bag is ready for the next holiday season!

    Indygo Junctions Fabric Flowers


    Enter to win a copy of Indygo Junction’s Fabric Flowers & the Flower Frills Template from Clover! Leave a comment letting us know, “What are you working on right now?” for your chance to win. Giveaway ends Tuesday, 3/5 and we’ll announce a winner on 3/6! Open worldwide.

    Congrats to commenter #96, Susan, who said: “I’m working on a quilted table runner for a friend. Thanks for the chance to win.”

    A flower a day & 25 chances to win! Don’t miss a stop on Indygo Junction’s Fabric Flowers Blog Tour:

    2/2/13 – Indygo Junction Kick Off Post
    2/4/13 – Kollabora
    2/5/13 – CraftFoxes
    2/6/13 – Sewing Secrets
    2/7/13 – Princess Lasertron
    2/8/13 – Dollar Store Crafts
    2/11/13 – Tatertots & Jello
    2/12/13 – Family Ever After
    2/13/13 – This Mama Makes Stuff
    2/14/13 – Amy’s Creative Side
    2/15/13 – Today’s Creative Blog
    2/18/13 – Lazy Girl Designs
    2/19/13 – Skip to My Lou
    2/20/13 – The Sewing Loft
    2/21/13 – The Crafty Cupboard
    2/22/13 – Fishsticks Designs
    2/25/13 – Taradara
    2/26/13 – Diary of a Quilter
    2/27/13 – Craft Gossip
    2/28/13 – How Joyful
    3/1/13 – Lindsay Sews
    3/4/13 – Flamingo Toes
    3/5/13 – In Color Order
    3/6/13 – See Kate Sew
    3/7/13 – Handmade Charlotte
    3/8/13 – Sew Caroline
    3/9/13 – Indygo Junction Wrap Up Post, Bonus Giveaway & Free Flower Project

    P.S.   Use discount code: FFBK8 for 20% off your next order (expires 5/1/13)

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