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Double or Single Point Needle Cases


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Do you have more than a handful of knitting needles? Is the right size always missing when you need it? This double or single point needle case may be your answer. The case holds twelve sets of Double or single point knitting needles securely. Good for needles up to 14 inches and two large pockets accommodate very large needles for working with chunky yarns. The fold over flap at top keeps needles securely in place, and a loop and button closure makes sure it won't come undone in your project bag. Some of the photographs show an optional raveled edge trim, which is explained at the end of the pattern, along with other variations. BASIC SKILLS NECESSARY basic sewing skills SIZING / FINISHED MEASUREMENTS Open: 13 inches wide by 16 inches tall with 4 inch top flap and a flap with button and loop closure Closed: 4 1/2 inches wide by 16 inches tall

Supplies Needed

  • This pattern can be made of most any fabric. In one example I used all quilter's cottons, and in another I made the outer of washable linen and the lining and pockets of brightly colored batiste. Yet another combines sturdy duck cloth on the outside and embroidered muslin for the liner and pockets. Since this case will get lots of handling, it is advisable to make it out of a fabric that is washable. You could even make the outside of something really durable like vinyl.
  • There are many options for making this bag: use all one color of fabric, use one color for the outside and pocket, and a second for the lining, or make them all different. If you are going to make multiple bags, then it makes the most sense to mix up the fabrics. Also if you have lots of remnants or a good stash, you may not need to buy a thing.
  • If all pieces made of same fabric you will need 3/4 yard

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Kay Stephenson is a freelance writer and fiber artist living in Atlanta, Ga with her husband, Mark, and her dog, Lady. Working in several fiber related craft areas, she combines quilting, crochet, and wet felting techniques to create unique works of art. Kay blogs about her craft at She says, "I learned to crochet, knit and sew at my mother's knee. She could do it all from sewing to tatting, crochet, knitting, embroidery. I learned to knit when I was about 6 or 7 and just never stopped learning new crafts and techniques."