Jump Into Embroidery
Jump Into Embroidery
Jessica Long
Embroidery is something that anyone can learn — it's easy, affordable and you can do it almost anywhere! In this kids' beginner class, explore embroidery basics alongside expert Jessica Long. Learn five foundational stitches as Jessica helps you create a magical narwhal design that you can hang on your wall or give as a gift.
Curiously Similar
Knitting is calming, creative, and easy! It's even more enjoyable when you stitch along with your kids. In this kids' beginner class, Kristy Glass and her daughter, Olive, show you how to start knitting and make your first project, a magic "pouch of possibilities." From casting on to binding off, they'll guide you step by step — and have a few laughs along the way.
Kristy  Glass
Kristy Glass
Everything you need to start embroidering with confidence.
Kat McTee
Kat McTee
Let your stitches run wild with mixed-media embroidery! Embroiderer Nichole Vogelsinger shows you how to make three boho-chic hoop designs using a combination of stitches, fabrics (great for stash-busting!) and embellishments such as beads, buttons and more.
Nichole Vogelsinger
Nichole Vogelsinger

Join the discussion! While your instructor may choose to chime in, this space is intended as a maker-to-maker forum.

Related Reading
We’re sending a big thank-you to embellished jeans and cheeky throw pillows for making embroidery the newest crafty comeback! Want in? These 10 stitches will get you started. Plus, they're a great foundation for when you're ready to take your hoop to the next level.
Kristen Valencia
Give plain fabric book covers (handmade or purchased) a whole new life with these easy upgrades. No sewing skills? No problem — these tricks are seriously simple and quick enough to make a perfect after-school project.
Sherri Sylvester
The French knot is one of those hand embroidery stitches that's either your best friend or your worst enemy. They're tricky, but (sigh) they're also really useful. Cluster them together for a dense, textured filling. Scatter them loosely for an airy lightness to your embroidery. Or make isolated stitches if your design needs a little punctuation. So don't let a bad experience shake you — we can help you nail this.
Mary Corbet
Now Reading
Jump Into Embroidery