Description: No tutorial available. Sadly, just a brief description of the process. However, the pattern for the birds is available at Ravelry.
Craft Link: Crochet Stool Cover
Craft Link: Hexagon Skirt
Description : I’ve never tried to do broomstick lace, but this gorgeous bracelet is certainly an inspiration to learn this wonderful craft.
Craft Link : Broomstick Lace Bracelet
Description : You will need to sign up for a free membership in order to get the instructions on how to crochet this cute vest.
Craft Link : Crochet A Hippie Chic Vest
I put this collection of 30 Free Crochet Patterns For Hats together for my daughter. She wanted to crochet a hat that was nice enough to wear to work, instead of a nonshaped or a ski type hat. Unfortunately, that kind of pattern is difficult to find online.
Here are my “top picks” for attractive, easy to wear hats, sophisticated enough to wear in an office environment.
Btw, not all the hats are for the winter months. Many of the patterns listed are made with thin yarn and are perfect for sunny summer days.
Free Crochet Brimmed Hat Patterns
- Windansea Hat
- Crochet DROPS Hat
- DROPS 99-23
- Free Bucket Hat Pattern
- Roll-Brim Hat Pattern
- Main Street Sun Hat Pattern
Free Crochet Beret Patterns
Free Crochet Cap Patterns
- Brimming With Fun Cap
- Crochet Hat With Knitted Top
- DROPS Crochet Cap
- Free Visor Beanie Pattern
- Newsboy Cap Crochet Pattern
- Kap by Berroco
Free Crochet Cloche Patterns
- Classic Crochet Cloche Pattern
- Mirja Cloche
- Charleston Cloche Pattern (pictured)
- Anthropologie Inspired Cloche Hat
- Granny Chic Crocheted Hat
Free Crochet Vintage Hat Patterns
- Rosebud Hat Pattern, 1917
- Tam With Rose
- Hat With Crochet Flowers
- Ridged Rascal Hat
- Crochet Pattern: Hat With Stars
Other Crochet Hat Patterns
If you have written a hat pattern that you believe belongs on this list, please let me know and I will be happy to consider adding it!
Source : Free Flower Scarf Crochet Pattern
I found this Amigurumi Pears Pattern over at Planet June. Planet June requests a donation of any size for the pattern, however, also offers it free to those readers who choose not to donate.
I like that idea.
Thanks to Sister Diane, over at Crafty Pod, I’ve been giving a lot of thought lately as to how craft sites can be profitable, without creating a burden for their readers.
Some of the ideas I’ve heard over the last few months have been to…
1. charge for specific content
2. use donationware
3. create a premium area
4. offer a free project but send an upgraded version for pay
5. set up a micro-payment system (a few cents for each click)
Of all the ideas that have been bounced around, I think I like Planet June’s technique the best.
These pears are being offered with the clear expectation that a payment will be sent. And yet, the size of the payment is being left to the reader. In fact, even if the reader doesn’t make a payment, she still has access to the pattern.
In that way, theoretically, the designer will receive a small reward for her efforts, without placing an undue burden on her readers.
The only question is, will some readers actually send in money for something they can get for free?
I think the answer is yes. A certain group of crafters will.
Not those crafters who just save the pattern to their hard drive, to be forgotten forever. They won’t send a penny.
But the crafters who actually create a useful and attractive project using this pattern probably will send a payment. Every time they get a compliment on the project or copy over the pattern for a friend, they will remember that they were supposed to make a payment. Eventually, a decent size number of them will go ahead and do it.
The payments probably won’t come gushing in during the first few weeks, but over a couple of months they will start to trickle in slowly.
What do you think?keep looking »