f you enjoy any sort of needlework; most likely your children will be eager to pick up the hobby as well. Whether it be crocheting, knitting, sewing, embroidery, cross-stitching, or any other type of needlework, they will want to learn too.
Eyelash Yarn: This very popular yarn is a novelty yarn, one which is used either in conjunction with other yarns, or as an accessory to top off a knitting project with something special. The thread base which it is composed of, can be metallic, matte, or a combination of these. When you knit with eyelash yarn only, your project will take on a fuzzy appearance, very soft to the touch. You can make children’s scarves with eyelash yarn, and kids love the soft feel and texture and colors of this very unique yarn.
Cowls: Now, here is a project that is hotter than hot. Cowls, aka mobius knitting is all the rage right now. And no wonder. These little beauties are attached at their ends when finished and they are also called Infinity scarves. Besides looking just terrific with any wardrobe, cowls are the best warmer-uppers on cold winter days. Easy to knit, they can be finished in a weekend.
It can be a great asset for when the child becomes a teen as this is usually a time when there are many differences between the parent and the child. Any kind of needlework which you share can help to eliminate differences, tensions, and arguments, and bring you closer together.
Bliss: One of the many ways that you can support Bliss is by knitting for babies in special care units. Knitted items are most helpful for babies about to go home, but there is also a need for blankets and hats for babies in hospital. Knitted items are often not suitable for intensive care units – stitched cotton is preferable. However for larger babies, and in high dependency and special care units, knitted items are often very welcome.