TGIF Mug Rug

from 2strings

TGIF Mug Rug Pattern


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Quilting: TGIF Mug Rug
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Pattern Details:

Pattern Details




Home Decor


Table Accessory

Skill Level:

little skill level requirement Novice

Basic Skills Necessary:

  • Basic quilting skills, use of fusible web

Pattern Description:

Three flowers have found something to smile about. Is it finally Friday? Just look at those grins! What is it that's so wonderful?

This colorful, happy flower mug rug goes together in a snap with fusible web applique, machine zigzag stitching, and some simple hand embroidery. Grab your favorite scraps and create several of these in no time.

Mug rugs are just the right size to hold a cup of something yummy and a small snack. They are lovely to use and they make super gifts from the heart.

Instead of sending a thank you card for a special reason, you could slip a mug rug into an envelope and send it off. Or, roll one up, plop it into a matching cup, and surprise someone special.

But, definitely keep some for yourself. These happy flower faces will brighten up your table or desktop with a splash of colorful cheer.

The pattern includes detailed instructions, full size templates, and a full size layout plan. Helpful photos and diagrams are strategically placed throughout the pattern.

Please feel free to contact me with any questions you may have though email or on my Facebook page.


Sizing / Finished Measurements:

  • 6" x 10"


  • One 6 1/2" x 10 1/2" rectangle of fabric for the background, One 8" x 11" piece of fabric for backing, Scraps of fabric for applique, 1/8 yard fabric for binding, One 8" x 11" piece of batting, Fusible web for applique, Invisible polyester thread (optional), Black embroidery floss, Pink colored pencil (optional)

About Designer

About Designer

2strings on
by 2strings
Lincoln, NE
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Since retiring from my teaching career I've discovered that there is life outside of the classroom! I spend parts of most of my days indulging in my favorite hobbies of quilting and sewing. I started designing patterns as an experiment, and no one was more surprised than I was to find that other people liked my little designs. I try to write my patterns in such a way that beginning quilters can ...

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