ALOYF Oct 2014 Goal

I started a table runner a while back after getting the pattern from the Row by Row Experience shop hop. This was from Threads that Bind in Maxwell, Ontario. I picked up their kit because I really liked the metallic fabrics - and knew it would make a great runner (and Christmas gift)! I am planning to make this in blues/cream and a lighter green for my row by row quilt - that I haven't started yet either :)

I have everything assembled and hand appliqued, and set it aside cause I got distracted with another project. I think it needs a border - but I kinda like it as is too. Definitely needs to be quilted and bound! If I give it a narrow white border, then I can use a red or red/white to bind. I'd like to do something kinda different on the ends instead of a plain binding. Maybe curved?


I don't know exactly how to finish it yet. So that's my goal this month! Finish this runner to add to my Christmas pile and make room on my sewing pile for another UFO!

Linking up to Fibre of all Sorts goal setting party.

Visit crafTraditions's profile on Pinterest.

Recent Posts

  1. Starry Night: September blocks

    This month's block used paper piecing technique, one that all three of us were familiar with and happy to assemble!

    Read More

  2. Ashley's Baby Girl Memories Quilt

    My favourite customer, Ashley asked me to make a quilt from her daughter's baby clothes. I have previously made her quilts for her sisiter-in-law, her boys and she won a school quilt!

    Read More

  3. Starry Night QAL - English Paper Pieced stars

    August's quilting technique was English Paper Piecing (EPP), a method I was skeptical to try at first.

    Read More

  4. Starry Night Quilt: Fabric Weaving

    As I work through the Starry Night QAL, I am learning many new sewing techniques. This month I was pleased to try fabric weaving - especially as it could be done while camping sans sewing machine or p…

    Read More

  5. Mary's Horse Window Quilt

    Sometimes the best way to use a panel is to cut it up! Mary used the classic attic window block to liven up a pastoral panel.

    Read More