Cranberry Sause - White Dorset Wool & Firestar Art Batt -

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Preparation takes 1-2 business days
Arrives from the United States

Made in Gloucester, Massachusetts

Item details

A riotous swirl of yummy cranberry Colors in one 2 oz batt of fluffy goodness! The colors are hand dyed separately, then combined in one final carding to create these delicious swirling batts ready to be spun up into the yarn of your choosing. Actual batt may weigh more than 2 oz.

Cranberry Sause- 75% hand dyed White Dorset Wool 25% Firestar

A note about White Dorset - it's a nice 3 - 5 " staple length medium wool.

    Average review
    Mar 13, 2013 by A fellow maker
    Nov 30, 2012 by A fellow maker

Shipping & policies
Preparation takes 1-2 business days
Arrives from the United States
Estimated Shipping
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I ship using USPS First Class shipping with shipping confirmations. For US customers, I will convo you with the tracking number when shipped.


I accept Paypal. I also accept Etsy Gift Certificates.

Please contact me first if there is a problem.

Returns are allowed within 14 business days.

Taxes, duties, etc. are the responsibility of the buyer.

Returns & exchanges

Refunds will be discussed on a case by case basis, if no other resolutions can be made.

Additional policies

Of course, we must display the usual disclaimers that need to be said when discussing handmade items:

1) No two items will be 100% exactly alike. Especially with carded fiber batts!
2) Veggie Matter. There will be some veggie matter. I start with raw fleece straight off the sheep. It is skirted (the grunge parts discarded). Then it is washed (dirt & lanolin removed, some veggie matter will dissolve during this step), & rinsed. Then the wool is dyed - another process that removes some more veggie matter. Then the wool goes thru the wool picker to fluff up the fibers - this step also removing more veggie matter. Then the wool is carded on a drum carder - which removes even more veggie matter. While carding, I will hand pick out any more veggie matter that caught my eye. I tend to card all the single colors individually, so as to remove veggie matter. Then the colors are measured out, run thru the picker again (to help mix the colors - and still removing any veggie matter still have survived all the processes so far). Then one final carding blending the colors into one glorious batt! (again, once more with eye inspection to hand pick out any stragglers). If any veggie matter remains at this point, well, the final stage of veggie matter removal occurs while spinning the wool, so there will be some veggie matter. Hopefully, all these processes will have removed the vast majority of the veggie matter leaving just a few bits here and there.