Chihuahua - Hat Crochet Pattern - With Tutorials - Lace Hat Pattern - Flower Hat Pattern - Animal Lover Gift- Animal Hat - Dog Lover Gift

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Made in Galena, Ohio

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This is a crochet Pattern.

Light and breezy Pansy flowers and Chihuahuas hat!

Lace make up the body of the hat. One each side you will find an adorable Chihuahua head and cute pansy flowers.

This is a crochet pattern of my own design. Author hold all rights.

The hat was made using Red Heart Super Saver yarns in Petal Pink, White and Buff. You will also need size 10 crochet thread in White and Black, size H & 7 crochet hooks, needles to take both yarn and crochet threads.

You will need to know how to single crochet, half double crochet and make a picot.

Any item you make from one of my patterns you may sell. You can not sell or give the pattern away.

More Animal Hat crochet patterns can be found in my shop: https://www.etsy.com/shop/DonnasCrochetDesigns?ref=seller-platform-mcnav§ion_id=18626982

There is also a matching scarf pattern: https://www.etsystudio.com/listing/278864624/crochet-pattern-lace-and-flowers?ref=shop_home_active_12


FAQs

First, please have a look at this article from Etsy regarding downloading digital files. It may help resolve the problem: https://www.etsy.com/au/help/article/3949 If you’re still unable to download the pattern, please send me a conversation to let me know. I will email you the file/s. Please include your order number, your name and email address.

Any item you make from one of my patterns you may sell. You cannot sell or give the pattern away. As the author of my pattern I hold all rights.

All of my patterns are written in US terms.

You will find the care instructions on the label of the yarn you used to make your item. You will find the symbols along the same line on the pattern were it tells the yarn weight and sample gauge. And if you threw the label away (something I’ve personally done many times)? Hand wash and lay flat to dry is your safest bet.

The answer is simple: It’s how I learned. It makes it easier to keep stitch count for every round as you know exactly where the round begins and ends. There is a definite stopping/starting point so making stripes/changing colors easier. I end every round the same way. After you make the last stitch in the round you slip stitch into the very first stitch you made in the same round to close the round. Then I work one chain and turn the piece so I am now working over the stitches I just made in the previously worked round.

No. Some people may be allergic or prefer to work with only natural fibers or it’s just not a brand carried in your area. It is important however to use the same weight of yarn. So if the pattern calls for a medium weight or #4 yarn that is the kind you need to find in order to get the same sizes and look as the original design.

Gauge is the average measurement for how many stitches you should have per inch and how many rows of per inch while using the yarn and hook stated in the crochet pattern.

Work a sample or swatch with your yarn and size of hook your pattern calls for. Normally I do a 10 stitch by 6-8 rows sample. I then measure the stitches at the top, middle and bottom of the piece. This way I see if I have changed my tension (worked the stitches looser or tighter) and get an idea of how close I am to the gauge listing in the pattern. This way I can decide if I need to crochet looser or tighter or go up or down a hook size.

Gauge is just as important as the finished size and material listing on a pattern. Nothing is more irritating than spending days on a crochet project to only find out you need to unravel it all because it isn’t sizing out correctly. By taking the time to work a sample swatch you know right away if you are way off with your crocheting style and end up with a much smaller or larger piece than what the pattern calls for. It also helps when using a different yarn that what the pattern calls for.

I’m often asked if a pattern calls for size H hook can I use a G hook instead, the answer is no. By going up or down even one size in hook you can completely change the finished size of your project. It will also change your gauge.

First, please have a look at this article from Etsy regarding downloading digital files. It may help resolve the problem: https://www.etsy.com/au/help/article/3949 If you’re still unable to download the pattern, please send me a conversation to let me know. I will email you the file/s. Please include your order number, your name and email address.

Any item you make from one of my patterns you may sell. You cannot sell or give the pattern away. As the author of my pattern I hold all rights.

All of my patterns are written in US terms.

You will find the care instructions on the label of the yarn you used to make your item. You will find the symbols along the same line on the pattern were it tells the yarn weight and sample gauge. And if you threw the label away (something I’ve personally done many times)? Hand wash and lay flat to dry is your safest bet.

The answer is simple: It’s how I learned. It makes it easier to keep stitch count for every round as you know exactly where the round begins and ends. There is a definite stopping/starting point so making stripes/changing colors easier. I end every round the same way. After you make the last stitch in the round you slip stitch into the very first stitch you made in the same round to close the round. Then I work one chain and turn the piece so I am now working over the stitches I just made in the previously worked round.

No. Some people may be allergic or prefer to work with only natural fibers or it’s just not a brand carried in your area. It is important however to use the same weight of yarn. So if the pattern calls for a medium weight or #4 yarn that is the kind you need to find in order to get the same sizes and look as the original design.

Gauge is the average measurement for how many stitches you should have per inch and how many rows of per inch while using the yarn and hook stated in the crochet pattern.

Work a sample or swatch with your yarn and size of hook your pattern calls for. Normally I do a 10 stitch by 6-8 rows sample. I then measure the stitches at the top, middle and bottom of the piece. This way I see if I have changed my tension (worked the stitches looser or tighter) and get an idea of how close I am to the gauge listing in the pattern. This way I can decide if I need to crochet looser or tighter or go up or down a hook size.

Gauge is just as important as the finished size and material listing on a pattern. Nothing is more irritating than spending days on a crochet project to only find out you need to unravel it all because it isn’t sizing out correctly. By taking the time to work a sample swatch you know right away if you are way off with your crocheting style and end up with a much smaller or larger piece than what the pattern calls for. It also helps when using a different yarn that what the pattern calls for.

I’m often asked if a pattern calls for size H hook can I use a G hook instead, the answer is no. By going up or down even one size in hook you can completely change the finished size of your project. It will also change your gauge.



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