All Grown Up Arm Warmers

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Arm warmers are awesome! Whether knit or crochet, they’re a great transition item for fall and spring, and a fantastic layering piece all winter long. And they’re perfect for cold offices and classrooms. Earlier this year I designed both knit and crochet striped arm warmers for kids, but what about the grownups? A reader request prompted me into action, and a complete reworking of the pattern – this time for all the chilly adults. And now you can make it a set, with the All Grown Up Striped Slouch Hat!

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All Grown Up Arm Warmers

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This pattern is offered in two sizes. The Small version is for people with forearms smaller than 12 inches around at the widest point, an inch or so before the elbow. The Large version is for people with forearms 12 inches or larger. If in doubt, I’d recommend going with the larger version for comfort. The differences in the pattern are noted as Small(Large). Where there are no differences, only one number is listed. Please also note that the step by step pictures are from the child size pattern, so the number of stripes and stitch counts pictured are different, but the techniques shown are the same. EDITED: 10/15/12 to fix errors in Rounds 9 and 12.

  • US-I, 5.5mm hook
  • Worsted weight yarn, approximately 185 yards each of two colors (Caron Simply Soft in Black and Grey Heather shown)
  • Gauge: 13 dc = 4″ wide (when working stripes); 12 sc = 3″ (length of cuff)

 

NOTE: The post stitches used in this pattern are Shallow Post Stitches (tutorial HERE) – but some prefer standard post stitches! So give each a try and see which you like best – note that with standard post stitches it will be a bit shorter, so you may wish to add extra rows.

Wrist/Hand Cuff:
Using Color A and leaving a 8″ tail, ch 13. Turn.

Row 1: Working in BLO, sc in the 2nd ch from the hook, and each ch to end. Ch 1 and turn. {12 sc made}

Row 2 – 32(36): Sc in BLO evenly across Ch 1 and turn. {12 sc}

Row 33(37): Turn to work into the side of the cuff, looping the piece into a ribbed cuff, so that the first and last row meet. Ch 1 and sc into the side of 1st row and each row around, as shown below. Do NOT join yet. {32(36) sc}

grown up crochet arm warmers armwarmers free pattern gift fall winter men women

Stripes Section:

Round 1: Insert the hook into the 1st st of Row 33(37), yo with Color B, and make sl st to join. Ch 2. [Bpdc in 2 sts, then bpdc2tog] 8(9) times. Join with sl st and ch 2. {24(27) sts}

sweet striped arm warmers crochet free pattern kids tweens gift cool adult

Round 2: [Dc in 6(7) sts, then dc2tog] 3 times. Join with sl st and ch 2. {21(24) sts}

Round 3: [Dc in 8(10) sts, then dc2tog] twice. Small size only: dc in last st. Do NOT join. {19(22) sts}

Round 4:With Color A, join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 2, and bpdc in each st around. Join with sl st and ch 2. {19(22) sts}

Round 5: Dc in 1st st. (Large size only: 2 dc in the next st.) Dc each st to last st. Dc 2 in last st. Join with sl st and ch 2. {20(24) sts}stripe arm warmers leg kid tween teen gift free crochet pattern

Round 6: Dc in each st around. Do NOT join. {20(24) sts}

Round 7: With Color B, join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 2, and bpdc in each st around. Join with sl st and ch 2. {20(24) sts}

Round 8: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Join with sl st and ch 2. {22(26) sts}

Round 9: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Do NOT join. {24(28) sts}sweet striped arm warmers fall winter gift tween free crochet pattern

Round 10: With Color A, join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 2, and bpdc in each st around. Join with sl st and ch 2. {24(28) sts}

Round 11: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Join with sl st and ch 2. {26(30) sts}

Round 12: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Do NOT join. {28(32) sts}

Round 13: With Color B, join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 2, and bpdc in free crochet arm warmers patterneach st around. Join with sl st and ch 2. {28(32) sts}

Round 14: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Join with sl st and ch 2. {30(34) sts}

Round 15: Dc in the 1st st, then 2 dc in the next st. Dc in remaining sts to last st, 2 dc in last st. Do NOT join. {32(36) sts}  Break Color B, leaving a long enough tail to weave in later.

Upper/Arm Cuff: (now with video tutorial!)

Setup Row: With Color A, join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 1, and bpsc in each st around. Join with sl st. {32(36) sts}

Row 1: Ch 13. Working in BLO, sc in the 2nd ch from hook and each ch. {12sc} Sc2tog in the next 2 setup row sts, as shown below. This is the “securing st” that attaches the vertical cuff rows to the horizontal setup row. Do NOT ch, turn.all grown up arm warmers free crochet pattern moogly adult gift men women winter fallRow 2: Skipping the securing st, sc in the BLO evenly. {12 sc} Ch 1 and turn.

Row 3: Sc in BLO evenly. {12 sc} Make securing stitch. Turn. stripes arm warmers socks leg cuffs free crochet pattern adult size

Row 4 – 31(35): Repeat Row 2 – 3.

Row 32(36): Sc in BLO evenly. {12 sc} Break yarn, leaving a 12″ tail.

Sew the arm cuff together with whip stitch, joining first and last rows. Be sure to work into the BLO of the last row to maintain the ribbed look.

Back at the Wrist/Hand Cuff, whip stitch the first 3 – 4 sts together, leaving a thumb hole, as shown in the picture below. Weave in all ends.

Be sure to Like the moogly Facebook page for the latest updates and have some fun with us! Written pattern copyright Tamara Kelly 2012. Please do not reprint or repost this pattern, but please feel free to link to this page to share this pattern with others. Please see the About page for seller’s info. TamaraKelly@mooglyblog.com

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Comments

        • 5

          Louise thurman says

          Thank you for the pattern share! Just what I was needing to find a little inspiration. I modified a bit using three colors, using white for the BP rows, and green and blue for the others. Just what I needed for my friend the Seahawks fan!

  1. 9

    Per Enström says

    Is there any chance that you can upload some more pictures of this, I’m not really sure about some parts. And some pictures of the cuff, especially the join, would help :)

    Awesome pattern though!

  2. 13

    smk says

    Thank you so much for sharing such a great pattern. I’m wondering tho, if you could clarify rows 9 & 12 in the stripes section. “Join with sl st and ch 2.” Then rows 10 & 13, with other color “join the end of the previous row with a sl st. Ch 2…” Your time and generosity are appreciated. :-)

    • 14

      moogly says

      Thank you for saying so smk! And I see I made a mistake! I’ll go edit the pattern now. Thank you so much for letting me know there’s a problem!

  3. 17

    Doris says

    I have utilized several of your free patterns and just wanted to thank you for having updated designs, a great eye for color and some very easy to follow along patterns…quite frankly…I think you rock! :o)

  4. 22

    tori says

    hey i love this pattern but could you please clarify the 2nd and 3rd row im not sure how many rows to work and what to do on the 3rd row

    • 23

      moogly says

      Hi tori! Are you referring to the first cuff? Basically, you’re working rows of 12 single crochet stitches in the back loop only, turning after each row. This creates the “ribbed” look. You do this for 32 total rows for the small size, and 36 total rows for the larger size.

  5. 25

    says

    When we turn the cuff on it’s side, are we supposed to BLO in each row of the cuff or use the whole stitch in the side of the cuff. I don’t think I made that very clear. I mean on row 33. Thanks!

    • 27

      moogly says

      Hi Lee! Yes, on Row 33 (and all the cuff rows), work in the BLO, except when making the securing stitch at the base.

  6. 29

    says

    When you turn the cuff, it looks like you are joining the first row to the last row before you SC around the new top. But then you say say “do not join. Could you please explain that a little more clearly please?

  7. 30

    says

    When you turn the cuff, it looks like you are joining the first row to the last row before you SC around the new top. But then you say say “do not join. Could you please explain that a little more clearly please? Thanks

    Lee Ann

    • 31

      moogly says

      Lee Ann, you are referring to the hand/wrist cuff? You use the sc to “join” the first and last rows into a cuff, though the actual cuff will be seamed up at the very end. The “do not join” refers to (not) joining the first and last sc of Row 33(37). The reason you do not join just yet is because you use color B to make the joining slip stitch, as directed in Row 1 of the Stripes section. I hope that makes it a bit clearer.

  8. 35

    Niki says

    I LOVE your pattern! I was wondering, though…well, you see, I have a nice jacket I love to wear, but the sleeves on the jacket are too thin, and I found your pattern which is perfect for what I need. But, how would I go abouts making the sleeve part a little longer (so that it would reach just under my armpits, so that it covers my entire arms)?

    Thanks again, and love this pattern!
    Niki

    • 36

      moogly says

      Hi Niki! Just keep making stripes as before, and keep increasing according to the pattern. If you need a larger upper arm, you might need to add a couple more increases as you go. Otherwise, just stop adding stripes until you’re almost at the armpit, and then make the upper cuff! Check out the Sweet Striped Arm Warmers to see how I did it for the kid’s size: http://www.mooglyblog.com/sweet-striped-crochet-arm-warmers/

  9. 37

    TIffany says

    My “seam”, or where my rounds meet, look a little weird and I can’t figure out what I am doing wrong, if anything. It’s the Bpdc that makes the extra stripe is what looks odd right at the seam. Is there a trick/tip or do you have any pictures of what that looks like on yours?

    I love these by the way!!!

    • 38

      moogly says

      Hi Tiffany! I’m so glad you like the pattern! I don’t know that I have a closeup of the seam… Let me see if I can get one and add it to the pattern!

      • 40

        TIffany says

        That’s great!!! Thanks so much for getting that up so fast!! I really appreciate it and it totally helps!! Mine actually look the same, I was just worried I wasn’t doing something right!! Thanks again!!!

  10. 42

    Aerial says

    Hello. I absolutely love this pattern! However, seeing that I am somewhat of a beginner I find myself being a bit confused with row 33 of the wrist cuff. Can you clarify what you mean little more when you say ” turn to work into the side cuff

    • 44

      moogly says

      Aerial, I mean that you take the first row of the cuff and bend the fabric so that it meets the last row (32) just made. Then you work into the sides of the rows, at the end, rather than into the tops (Vs) of the stitches.

  11. 46

    Angela says

    I just love, love,love these and I wanted to make them for my niece for Christmas and I have only been crocheting for about a month and I think I may have stepped in over my head. But when it comes to joining the cuff ends (row 33 to row 1) togehter. I am totally lost. I’m sorry, I know you have been asked before but I still don’t get it. where do I put my needle on that very first stitch to join the two? I think I can get it if I just know where to start. Awesome cool pattern and it’s killing me that I can’t get it. Thanks in advance!!!

    • 47

      moogly says

      I’ll do my best to explain!
      At the end of row 32, the hook and working loop are on one side of the fabric. Holding the hook in your right hand, take hold of row 1 with your left hand and bend the cuff so that row 1 and row 32 are up against each other, and the cuff is making a loop. Now, chain 1 and work a sc into the side of row 1. Not into the top of a stitch as you normally would, but into the side of the row. Continue working a sc into the side of each row around the cuff. Rows 1 and 32 aren’t actually sew into a closed cuff (or cuff with thumb hole) until the very end of the pattern. If you’re unsure what I mean by “sc into the side of row 1″, try watching this video on working into the edge – that might help clear that up: http://www.mooglyblog.com/working-into-the-edge/

      Let me know if that helps or if you have more questions!

  12. 48

    Monica says

    Ok, I’ll be the one to say it…I even watched the video and I still have no clue how to complete row 33 :/
    I’m SOOOOOOO excited to make these for myself, as I’ve been doing nothing but crocheting for other people…but I feel like a total idiot that I can’t get past this row!

    • 49

      moogly says

      I so wish I had the setup to make a video and upload it immediately! Let me try and explain it a little differently.

      When the arm warmer is all done, you will sew Row 1 and Row 32 together (leaving a thumb hole if desired). Looking at the photo below, you can see Row 1 labeled first row, and Row 32 labeled last row.

      cuff of all grown up armwarmer

      However, we’re going to skip the sewing together for now, and start making the arm portion of the pattern – starting with Row 33. So, hold the cuff as seen above, and chain 1. Then, sc into the side of Row 1, and then sc into the side of Row 2. You can see arrows in the photo pointing to the ch 1, and the sc sts. This is crocheting into the edge – we’re going into a stitch from the side, rather than working into the top as we normally do. Continue to sc once into the side of each row of sts. Since there are 32 rows, you’ll have 32 sc sts. And that’s it for Row 33!

      Does this help at all? I can make a video, but I probably won’t be able to put it up until after Christmas, unfortunately.

  13. 50

    Monica says

    Ohhhhhhhhhhh my gosh. Yes, that helps! I kept thinking we were crocheting the cuff together now so none of what you said was computing!!
    Thank you so much. That really helps!! I feel like getting out of bed and crocheting now! Haha
    Thanks a million!!

  14. 52

    Becks says

    Thanks for this pattern. I have not been crocheting for very long; I really appreciated your simple pattern (I just had to look up how to crochet a couple of the stitches). Worked up a pair for a friend in a solid color. Looking forward to making a striped pair for myself! I really loved that it takes just a few hours for both. Thanks again!!

  15. 54

    Amber says

    Just curious as to what im doing wrong. The yarn im using says its worsted and Im using an I hook but when i do the 32 rows of ribbed cuff it comes out ginormous like ten rows bigger than i need to go around my hand! and i have an average hand size i think. what could i be doing wrong??

    • 55

      moogly says

      Hi Amber, sorry to hear you’re having trouble! I can think of a couple of things that might affect the size, but my best guess is that you and I just have very different tension levels. To compensate, I’d recommend going down a hooks size or two and see if that helps!

      • 56

        Mel says

        I had the same issue (using the small pattern). The wrist cuff and upper arm cuff were huge! (I actually wrapped the one part of the wrist cuff under my hand and tacked it then, wrapped the other part over my hand and tacked that as well. I think I will place a decorative button on the top where the wrap-and-tack is.) The stripes area was normal, width-wise. However the whole length of the warmer came way above my elbow. If I make these again I would shorten the warmer to just beyond the third stripe and place the cuff at that point, given then, it would end at my elbow.

        • 57

          Tamara Kelly says

          I suspect that you might be working too many rows on the cuff – it’s easy to do. Watching the video tutorial should help!

    • 58

      Nicole Grech says

      I had to frog that whole row as well as it ended up huge! You need to sc2tog in all the stitches around the cuff (not just the 1st 2 stitches from row 1). I think there is a slight error in the pattern =) I hope that helps.

  16. 59

    says

    I really love this pattern. I made a pair for my sister and my sister in law for Christmas. they loved it so much that they have talked me into designing a matching slouchy hat. It’s much more work than I thought, but I’m so excited it will be the first ever pattern I had to come up with on my own. Well mostly on my own.

  17. 61

    Gwendolyn Endsley says

    The rows where you do bpdc leave a pronounced ridge on the front of the arm warmer. Is this normal because your picture doesn’t look like it’s that way. Also, I am not clear about where you join the slip stitch. Do you slip stitch into the second stitch of the Ch2 or the top of the first stitch?

    • 62

      moogly says

      Hi Gwendolyn! Yes, that’s normal, and it’s pretty pronounced while you’re making them, but I find that the ridges flatten out significantly when they’re being worn. Join to the top of the first stitch, not to the chain 2. Hope that helps – let me know if you have any more questions! :)

      • 63

        Gwendolyn Endsley says

        I appreciate your quick reply and I appreciate your free pattern for arm warmers. They are very nice and I think they would be great to make for people in nursing homes.

      • 64

        Gwendolyn Endsley says

        I appreciate your quick reply and I also appreciate your free pattern for the arm warmers. I think they would be great to make for people in nursing homes.

  18. 65

    Katy Neiderman says

    I am confused as to what a back post double crochet two together is… Do you put two bpdc in one stitch? Thanks

  19. 68

    Kim says

    I am currently working on these arm warmers to go with a scarf I just recently made. I started looking at some of the other patterns here. I just have a suggestion: putting skill levels on the projects that way readers will know about where they are in relation to the project. Although they seem pretty easy, this would help out a newbe. I don’t concider myself acomplete beginner any longer, but I’m still not at an intermediate level just yet. I think that may help a bit. (-:

  20. 70

    Ainara says

    Hi, my name is Ainara and I am from Spain. I am starting a blog about crochet. I made this armwarmers and they are awesome!! I would love to put this pattern in my blog or at least my version of it. I´ll give you all the credit and of course I will add a link to your blog. But my blog is in spanish so I would have to translate the pattern on my post. it is ok if I do that? I don´t want to post anything wrong that may upset you. I don´t know if this is the right place to tell you this if it is not i hope you can forgiveme cause I am a newbe about all this blogging thing. Thank you for sharing all your beautifull patterns. Your blog is an inspiration to me!!

    Pd: sorry for my english!

    • 71

      moogly says

      Hello Ainara! I’m glad you like the pattern, and I appreciate you contacting me! I would prefer if you linked to the pattern rather than reposting it, as it is copyrighted. You can of course share the details of any changes you made. For translations, there’s a Google Translate option on the side of the blog people can use to translate the patterns to any language as needed. Good luck with your blog!

  21. 72

    Julie Keyworth says

    I love this pattern!! You really made it easy to understand. And I loved all the pics. I made some for myself, but I used a turquoise and black…turned out amazing! I love them! I was wondering if I’m able to sell any of the ones that I make using this pattern?

    • 73

      moogly says

      Thanks so much, I’m so glad you like them!

      As long as you don’t sell or reproduce the written pattern, you are welcome to use any of the free Moogly patterns to make items to sell for charity or profit. I do ask that you include a link to the free pattern with credit for the design – on the online listing if selling online, or on the tag if selling at a craft fair or in a shop. This way everybody wins! Thanks so much!

      • 74

        Julie Keyworth says

        Awesome!! Thank you so much, I will definitely honor your request! :) Once again, I really love these….beautiful!

  22. 75

    says

    Thanks for the pattern. Sometimes I forget about bpdc and fpdc. I might need to use these stitches in some of my other projects but I have been looking for a good pattern for arm warmers for a long time and finally found one that I enjoy! Thanks for posting it. (I found this pattern through ravelry)

  23. 77

    Nicole Grech says

    Hi! I love this pattern and I have just completed the right arm warmer… however I think I need a pattern for the left side?? The joining stitch throughout the sleeve is slightly visible if I was to make an identical arm warmer for the left, and it would look a bit odd having the seem on top of my hand. Thank you! I tried messaging you through facebook but it said I spammed you?!?!?! NIcki =)

    • 78

      Tamara Kelly says

      Facebook is an enigma – sorry about that! I found that the seam wasn’t that visible on the left, but you could sl st along the first round a bit when joining the cuff to offset the seam if desired.

  24. 79

    Beth says

    Okay.. I’ve watched the video repeatedly for the bpdc where the cuff and first stripe row meet. I don’t get it still.. the video shows if you’re bpdc-ing into a previous row of dc.. in your pattern the previous row is a sc.. so how does that work? Heeellllppp please?? :)

    • 80

      Tamara Kelly says

      Working a bpdc into a sc is exactly the same as working it into a row of dc – just go around the post of the stitch. Is that what you’re asking?

  25. 81

    Beth says

    I think my stitches are kind of tight and it’s making it hard for me to see where the ‘posts’ of my sc are. Probably not helping that I’m using black yarn. I get how the bpdc is done, I just wish I could find a picture of it being done where the previous row is sc an not dc (where the posts are longer and easier to see) :) So I guess my question is more of, what does a ‘post’ on a sc look like?

    • 82

      Tamara Kelly says

      Ah, I see! I’ve been thinking about making a video about how to work between stitches – which leads to how you make post stitches. I guess I’ll add it to the list!

      And yeah, black yarn is a killer! When I started crocheting it was easy, now…. oof.

  26. 83

    Beth says

    Well thanks for your help anyway :) I love the pattern and hope I can figure the rest out.. I like to wear arm warmers for the cold days at the renaissance faire I work at because a lot of my outfits are not quite cold weather gear.

  27. 84

    Corinne says

    Thank you so much for an amazing free pattern! Worked up easily and I’m sure my goddaughter is going to love them… although I’m very tempted to keep them for myself because they are so comfy. I did go down a hook size, but I have pretty slender arms and my goddaughter is very petite. Thank you again!

  28. 88

    Rikou says

    Seriously I’m so excited to try and do one pair from this pattern for myself!! Haven’t been able to fond what I want crocheted for myself until now! And I got just the perfect yarn for it! 😀 thank you so much for making these pattern and shared it!! I’m currently doing the first one for my right hand, it’ll be my first arm warmers! Thank you thank you thank you! I really can’t thank you enough! Thank you again! 😉

  29. 94

    Traci says

    I love love love these! Just finished a pair in Red Hearts With Love in Fruit Punch! Am wearing them now :) Thanks so much for sharing your work!

  30. 96

    Maike says

    i love your tutorials! i am totally new to crocheting and they are so much help! more of them please! for this particular pattern it would be great to have one for the joining of the wrist cuff to the next. it took me forever to figure that one out and i am still not sure if i did it right =)

  31. 98

    Joselyne says

    OMG! i just found your blog and its amazing!!!! i LOVE everything you do and you are so nice to share all the patterns. Thanks so much! i have been looking for some nice yet simple hand/arm warmers since i have no idea where to begin and this are exactly what i wanted :) Im still getting the hang of reading the patterns in english since im from Venezuela and my main language is spanish but im sure ill work this around :) Again thank you very much.

  32. 100

    Carmel says

    I love this pattern! works up pretty quick I got a pair done in an evening! Thank you so much for this wonderful pattern :)

  33. 101

    Teresa says

    I just wanted to say thank you for this pattern, the younger version as well as the matching hat!!! I absolutely love the pattern and appreciate that you taught me how to make a cuff. It makes for a wonderful finish on hats and handwarmers!! Thank you again and again and again

  34. 103

    Noe says

    Great pattern. Thank you for sharing it!
    Quick question, though, can these be made shorter, more like wrist warmers, if so is it as easy as just making less rows?
    Thank you!

  35. 105

    Conni says

    I’m pretty new to crocheting. I really like your patterns and tutorials. I find them easy to follow. Unfortunately I’m not sure how to end row 33 (37)? Any help would be GREATLY appreciated! Thanks in advance!

    • 106

      Tamara Kelly says

      Hi Conni, thank you! To finish the cuff and start crocheting the arm, you bring row 1 and the last cuff row together, so that it looks like a bracelet. Then you start crocheting along the side of row 1, working right into the edge, and continuing around the side. Does that help?

      • 107

        Conni says

        I needed to know how to end that row. I ended up joining with a sl st then i chained 2. It followed the pattern of future rows. Thank you!

        • 108

          Tamara Kelly says

          Ah, sorry, most people ask about the beginning! The joining info is at the start of the next round, because of the color change instructions. This is one of my first patterns, and were I to it over I likely would structure it a little differently.

  36. 110

    K G says

    I’m having a bit of a problem with the bpdc stitches. On the right side of the work, instead of looking like >>> sideways arrows, they end up looking like i i this inside of the stitches, I just can’t seem to wrap my head around why this is happening.

  37. 112

    ekstein11 says

    I’m curious, why did we leave an 8″ tail around the wrist? Because it was an even number of rows, the yarn ended at the bottom where the shallow post stitches are so I can’t even use to whip stitch the few to create a thumb hole. :(
    Did I do something wrong?

    • 113

      Tamara Kelly says

      With an even number of rows, the tail should have been at the top, unless you started with foundation stitches. But you can just use a piece of scrap yarn to sew it up for the thumbhole :)

  38. 114

    says

    I would like you to make this pattern in knitting…. if you don’t mind. That would be amazingly helpful. Thank you and have a great day :)

  39. 118

    Jennifer says

    Hi!
    I’m new to crocheting and I’d love to crochet this for my boyfriend. The yarn I got is reflective, but I just learned that it probably won’t work with your pattern since your pattern calls for worsted weight. I unfortunately can’t find reflective worsted weight yarn, so I was wondering if there’s any way I could change the pattern to work with the bulky yarn I have. Thanks so much for your suggestions!

    • 119

      Tamara Kelly says

      Hi Jennifer! To use thicker yarn, you’ll need a bigger hook, and fewer stitches. How many stitches you’ll need to eliminate will depend on your gauge – trying it on as you go will probably be the best option!

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