Ann Logan|Cross Stitch Patterns to Download|Judaica

Judaica


I assume that you yourself understand this, but still I will say. It is very important to wash your hands before touching the fabric or thread. Of course, you are going to wash the finished cross stitch design, but why make it dirtier?
In case you use a thread or fabric that is hand-dyed wash them in advance so that they do not stain your handwork.
Unwind your thread from time to time. Just leave the needle and let the thread loose - it will unwind itself... Or help it a little to unwind.
Do this every few stitches, otherwise the texture will be uneven and the fabric will show through your stitches too much.
Shana Tova
80 x 80 stitches 20 colors
Jewish Border
190 x 43 stitches 3 colors
Star of David
138 x 138 stitches 15 colors
Shabbat Shalom
276 x 276 stitches 32 colors
Jewish Borders
135 x 90 stitches 4 colors
Happy Passover
100 x 86 stitches 32 colors
Menorah
44 x 53 stitches 2 colors
Happy Hanukkah
44 x 37 stitches 14 colors
Shana Tova
97 x 112 stitches 31 colors
Shabbat Shalom
126 x 155 stitches 25 colors



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Even if you think your hands are clean, you should wash them before you touch your cross-stitch fabric or your floss (embroidery thread).

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Nobody likes to rip out stitches. But it would be better if you fix them right away. If you wait, the error may increase and the damage for your cross-stitch project may increase too.
Prepare your fabric for the cross stitch work.

You should finish the edges of the fabric you are working with prior to embroidering. This is especially important if you are working a very fraying cloth like aida.
Buy all your supplies for a project at the start. Thread comes in dye lots that may vary slightly between batches.
It is tempting to stitch for hours at a time, especially when you can make the time and when you get in the "stitching zone." It is important to avoid this temptation, especially when you are a new stitcher. Taking breaks helps to prevent repetitive stress injuries and eyestrain.
Stop stitching, get up, stretch, rest your eyes and hands for a moment, and then start again if you like. If you have trouble with "getting in the zone" and forgetting to take breaks, use a timer. Use the TV schedule or musical selections. When the buzzer, show or CD stops, it is time for a break.