Ann Logan|Cross Stitch Patterns to Download|Mushrooms

Mushrooms


Before washing your cross-stitch project, just check the fibers for colorfastness to prevent dyes from running. It is simple: dampen a piece of white cloth with water and gently rub it over each different color in your piece. If there is any color transfer to the white cloth don’t wash your piece if you want prevent your work from discoloration and fading.
Mushrooms
68 x 55 stitches 24 colors
Fly Agaric
36 x 51 stitches 4 colors
Mushrooms
81 x 62 stitches 20 colors
Mushroom
39 x 37 stitches 11 colors
Fly Agaric
42 x 47 stitches 16 colors
Amanita
41 x 41 stitches 5 colors
Mushrooms
47 x 44 stitches 20 colors
Mushrooms
121 x 142 stitches 24 colors
Mushrooms
121 x 142 stitches 24 colors
Mushrooms
93 x 74 stitches 23 colors



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As you stitch cross stitches, the floss tends to twist and eventually knot. The simple solution is to frequently dangle the needle and floss allowing it to untwist. Once you get into a routine, you will do this without thinking. Until you do, consciously take this step every few stitches.

AfricaAliensAlphabetsAngelsAnimalsAustraliaBalletBathroomBirdsBookmarksBuddhismBuildingsBulgariaButterfliesCactiCanadaCatsCelticChevron StyleChildrenChinaChristmasComputersCosmeticsCosmosCushion CoversDinosauresDogsDragonsEasterEgyptEmojisEthiopiaFaberge EggsFairiesFarm AnimalsFlagsFlowersForgivenessFranceFreeFruitsGermanyGreat People of the WorldGreeceHalloweenHatsHawaiiHorsesHungaryIndiaIndonesiaInsectsIslamIsraelItalyJamaicaJapanJudaicaKidsKoreaLadiesLatviaLeavesLithuaniaLondonMealMermaidsMilitaryMiscellaneous designsMomDayMonstersMoroccoMushroomsMusicNatureNetherlandsNew YearNew ZelandNorwayOrnamentsPaganismPaintingsPakistanPatterns for Bed SheetPhilippinesPragueReligiousRussiaSages of the WorldSayingsSea HabitantsSilhouettesSimple MotifsSocotra IslandSpainSportSri LankaStationerySwedenTablewareTaiwanThailandToysUkrainaUnited Arab EmiratesUnited States of AmericaValentine's DayVegetablesVehiclesVietnamWeddingWestern ThemeZodiac Signs
To begin, work a narrow hem or overlock stitch around your fabric to prevent fraying of the edges. Fold the fabric in half, then half again, finger press lightly. Run a basting stitch along each fold line to mark the center of the fabric. (These will be removed when stitching is finished.)
If you are a beginner stitcher prefer to use Aida cloth. Its weave forms clearly distinctive squares in the fabric, which eases the placing of stitches.
Another option is using waste canvas. It forms a grid for stitching which can be easily removed later.
Tension in your stitching is by far the easiest thing to correct, especially if you’re using a hoop – pull tight but not so tight that you stretch the hole at all. If you stitch in hand you have to be more careful.

I find that pulling the thread mostly through and then using my little finger in the hand holding the needle to “flick” the tail the final bit gives perfect tension and is reproducible for each stitch. Pay attention to the tension you’re applying as, if you stitch in different directions or do “patches” of stitching over the piece, you’ll pull it in weird directions.
Each square on a chart, both occupied and unoccupied, represents two threads of linen unless otherwise stated. Each occupied square equals one stitch unless otherwise stated.