A shawl in a day? Seriously? Sure! With bulky yarn and a simple lace pattern you can cast on in the morning and set it out to block by bedtime. If you’re not pressed for time then this shawl easily turns into a relaxing weekend project.
Storm Fir is knit from the center of the wingspan outward and down ending with the longest row. The last right side row uses increases without matching decreases to help shape the scalloped edge. When blocking the shawl use pins or blocking wires placed through the yarn overs along the edge to accentuate the points.
10 sts & 18 rows = 4” in St st before blocking
8 sts & 16 rows = 4” in St st after blocking
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I started crocheting as part of my homeschool program around age 9. Knitting got added much later on after I graduated college. I pretty much immediately started with knitwear design and launched FiddleKnits.com