Crochet Interlocking Rows Stitch Tutorial
This is a really neat stitch - makes a very interwoven fabric - so you can use a larger hook and still not have lots of holes. And it's so fun to play with the colors. You need atleast 3 colors, but can use as many as you want.

Written instructions below, as well as a video demonstration.

  1. Ch any even amount. Beg 2nd ch frm hk, sc across. Join 2nd color (pull through last 2 lps of last st)
  2. Ch 1. Turn. Sc 1. *Ch 1, sc 1* across. Join 3rd color.
  3. Ch 1. Turn. Sc 1. Dc into row 1 st below ch 1 sp (work over the prv row st - not in front of or behind). *Ch 1, sk dc, dc into st below ch 1 sp* across. Sc in last. Change color.
  4. Ch 1. Turn. *Ch 1, sk dc, Dc into st below ch 1 sp*. Sc in last. Change color.
Repeat until the last row.
  • Last row: Ch 1. Sc into ea dc and st below ch 1 sp across.
  • Border: *Ch 1, sc across* each edge.
[notes: you will change color at the end of every row in the same manner. Just pick up the color that is waiting for you there... every row begins and ends with sc. Always ch 1 to skip a dc. So if there is a dc after the first sc of the row, ch 1 after you make your sc. If there is a dc right before the last st of the row, ch 1 before you make the last sc]

Some projects I did using this stitch:
This planter is a "wicking pot" without drainage holes - it works great, you just need to be mindful not to overwater. Mine only needs water every 3 weeks or so: when the soil no longer feels moist and the pot feels light-weight.
Crochet Flower Pot
Download PDF version of this tutorial

Materials Required:

  • 1 crocheted pot (“Sabbath Rest Flower Pot” crochet pattern used for the planter in the photos)
  • 1 plant
  • Potting soil
  • Perlite or pebbles
  • 1 Old sock, or scrap fabric
  • 3 Plastic shopping bags
  • Scissors

Protective Barrier
1- Protective Barrier
Place the pot inside a plastic bag. Wrap the bag over the edges of the planter to the inside. This prevents the planter from getting dirt all over it while being stuffed.

Waterproof Liner
2- Waterproof Liner
Place 2 plastic bags inside the planter, one at a time. Smooth them out against the edges of the planter as much as possible, and fold the tops over the edge of the planter to the outside.

Water Reservoir: Perlite Stuffed Sock
3- Water Reservoir
This is optional, but is helpful since the planter will not have a hole in the bottom for excess water to escape. Place some pebbles or perlite into the bottom of the planter. You can either stuff a sock with perlite and coil it in the bottom of the planter, or you can just put an inch or two of perlite in the bottom of the planter and cover it with a scrap of fabric - tuck down the edges of the fabric as best you can - this is to prevent dirt from getting into the water reservoir.

Add Dirt
4- Dirt
Stuff the planter with dirt - leaving a hole big enough for the plant. Try to pack and smooth the dirt against the edges of the planter, shaping it as you go. Stuff as much as you can around the sides up to the top - it can be difficult to fill these spaces after the plant is inside.

5- Plant
Put the plant in, and complete stuffing the pot with dirt. Keep in mind it is a soft/flexible planter, so the dirt shapes it - make it nicely rounded if you can.

Cut Bags
6- Cut Bags
Cut the two inner bags close to the level of the soil. Be careful not to cut the plant or the planter. Then cut the outer bag, being extra careful not to cut the planter.

Trim bags close
7- Finishing touches
Trim the edges of the bags close to the soil so that they are barely noticeable. CAREFULLY!

Crochet Planter in Hanger
8- Give your planter a home!
This white one was put into a hanger in my kitchen.
Water it from the top - keeping in mind there is a reservoir to catch extra water which should wick up into the soil.

crochet earbud cozy
Earbuds cozy.
Coin purse.
Hide-out for little Halo men..
It's a holder of small things =)

And it's called Spadey. <3

Download PDFRavelry

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Very cool! I bet little girls would love these.
The pattern is for women's feet, but could easily be adjusted for kids by using a smaller hook/yarn.

The beads are of course totally optional.

This pattern is free.

Download PDF - 2 pages with large pictures
Pretty and colorful decorations for the feet! They look really cool with flip flops or open shoes.... and of course just barefoot. But when walking around on the disgusting pavement in this giant heap of pollution we call "civilization", I like to wear shoes.

This one is free! Enjoy <3
Download PDF - written instructions with photos
New booties design! Japanese "kimono" foldover style boots with button closures.
Four infant sizes - XS/S/M/L - 0 to 12 months - as usual.
So cute!
Pattern can be purchased and downloaded from Ravelry.
Crochet Kimono Baby Booties
Just completed updating all of my baby bootie patterns. The instructions are cleaned up and simplified, and there are LOTS of nice quality photos included in the patterns. Yay! ♥

All of the patterns are listed on the Patterns section of this website, however the Ravelry pages include a lot more detail. For anyone who doesn't yet have a Ravelry account I highly recommend the website - it is very useful! If you purchase a pattern from the site it will be saved to your account so that if you ever lose your copy you can re-download the file. You will also be able to download updates for free. The site has a HUGE inventory of patterns, both free and for purchase. You can share your projects as well as list your own designs. Ravelry is awesome!!

Download:  PDF