Learn to Crochet Cuteness

Amigurumi, if you are not familiar with the term, are cute little crocheted animals.  I am teaching a class over at the Naked Sheep Knitshop in North Portland. Tuesdays ( March 10, 17, and 24) 6:30-8:30pm

During this three session class you will learn how to make an amigurumi critter from start to finish. The course fee is $55.00

Session 1-2:

The necessary crochet stitches.

  • How to read a crochet pattern for amigurumi.
  • How to choose the correct thread and materials.
  • The basics of amigurumi crochet construction.

Session 3:

  • Construction or putting your animal together.
  • How to design your own animals and creatures (I’m including a cool, reproducible worksheet that you can use to design your own special little critters)

There is a five dollar fee that covers the worksheets, patterns, construction supplies, and some of the decorations and notions you can use to decorate your animals. If you are a beginning crocheter that’s okay too.Don’t feel shy. I can start you off with some basic crochet stitches. This should be a super fun class and a great way to get started learning crochet.

You can sign up for the course via phone (503-283-2004) or in person at the Naked Sheep. For more information and contact info check out their site. They are located at: 2142 North Killingsworth Portland, OR 97217 For their current class schedule: http://www.thenakedsheepknitshop.com/class_sched.htm

Thanks a million, Natalie.

PS: I forgot to mention that if you register for this class or any class at the Naked Sheep you get a 10% discount on materials/yarn 1 week before and during the class. Also, this is a wonderful place to just learn crochet or knitting and hang out with people who love the craft.

Fanty & Monkey - just two of the critters you could make. The possibilities are endless

Fanty & Monkey - just two of the critters you could make. The possibilities are endless


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2 responses to “Learn to Crochet Cuteness

  1. Faith

    chin lace crochet dress. Where can i find the pattern? I don’t see it in the magazine archives you refer to.

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