Going to the Zoo

from Cali Quilter

Going to the Zoo Pattern


PDF Digital Download

Have you made this pattern?
Share with the Craftsy community.

Quilting: Going to the Zoo
rollover image to zoom

Pattern Details:

Pattern Details

Read blog or news article about this pattern





Skill Level:

little skill level requirement Novice

Basic Skills Necessary:

  • Knowledge of rotary cutting and basic sewing skills.

Pattern Description:

This pattern is perfect for a beginning quilter. It was thoroughly tested so your experience will be successful. There are so many fabulous novelty prints in the modern quilt fabric world! This quilt was designed to feature a fun novelty print in a youth-size quilt. The quilt is larger than a baby quilt and smaller than a twin. Perfect for a child that is in between. There are instructions for constructing the individual blocks, as well as adding borders, backing, quilting and binding. Full color illustrations.

Sizing / Finished Measurements:

  • 50" x 62"


  • 1/2 yard fabric for block center
  • 5/8 yard dark blue fabric for blocks
  • 1 3/8 yards green fabric for blocks and outer border
  • 3 1/2 yards fabric for quilt backing
  • 3/8 yard fabric for binding
  • 56" x 68" piece of batting
  • 1 1/2 yards light blue striped fabric for blocks and inner border

You Will Also Need:

  • Cutting Mat, Rotary Cutter, Ruler, Piecing Thread, Washable Marker, Measuring Tape, Straight Pins, Quilter's Curved Safety Pins

About Designer

About Designer

Cali Quilter on craftsy.com
by Cali Quilter
Walnut Creek, California
Eye IconFollow

My name is Joan Lucchese and I live in the San Francisco Bay Area. I am married and have four fantastic kids. I am so excited to be a Craftsy designer. I have been a quilter for many years and have just started designing my own line of quilt patterns.

I am inspired by the Modern Quilt Movement and the fresh, bright colors of modern quilt fabrics. I am very active in online bees and swaps which ...

Read More »

Other popular patterns:

View all Quilting patterns »