Crochet jewelry is a fantastic crochet craft. I love that they are quick to make and you can make each piece to complement a specific wardrobe. They are truly a one of a kind piece that will certainly have folks asking where did you get that and how can they get one. Best of all, you can say you made it and from you.
Uses metallic embroidery floss and 81 size 6 seed beads, a lobster claw clasp, and a needle.
Take a little hike with the kids to find twigs and then transform them into colorful jewelry holders. It’s a great way to organize friendship bracelets, earrings and other jewelry. Makes a great gift too!
Combine your love of crochet with beading to create these elegant accessories. Simple circles combine with pearls for a unique accent for any wardrobe.
These necklaces make great gifts for someone you love or even for yourself. They can be designed in infinate ways, just use your noodle. They require embroidery thread in your choice of color, plastic rings or carbone rings to crochet around, 2.75mm (or smaller) hook, small needle with larger eye for weaving in ends, beads are optional, and some sort of chain or ribbon to wear.
This great pattern was submitted by Ambre, a French designer and friend of Darn Good Yarn. As shown, it was made with Firecracker Recycled Resolution silk yarn, and bright coral banana fiber yarn, as well as 16 fairly large glass beads. Gauge is not terribly important to this pattern, just make sure 55 sc is long enough to fit your neck in whatever yarn you choose!
This round up was compiled by Cre8tion Crochet Contributor Dianne Hunt.
Dianne is the owner of Same DiNamics Crochet. The name Same DiNamics is very special to her. It came about at a time where she needed something in her life. She started blogging by doing book reviews, which she still does. Dianne re-discovered crocheting about 3 years ago, she added ‘Crochet’ to her blog name for easy recognition. She has not let the hook down ever since. Her goal in crocheting is to learn as much as she can and do amazing things. She is following the journey that has been set before her. You can find Dianne on Ravelry, her blog or facebook.