Stretch Undine Bralette ~ Sewing Pattern PDF

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The "Stretch Undine Bralette PDF ~ Sewing Pattern" is a instant download sewing pattern, with introduction and sewing guide for creating your own undergarments.

The Stretch Undine Bralette is a beautifully simple design to sew.
The undine bralette is designed to wear over your bra, particularly helpful for layering low or sheer garments.

The stretch bralette is finished with picot elastic and fancy under bust elastic, the design can also be lined to give extra support.

The Stretch Undine Bralette pattern provides a printable pattern and guides you through making your own custom bralette, that can be made time and time again.

*Please note the front pattern piece has been drafted to finish at 6.5cm (2.5") as photographed above. The back pattern piece has been drafted to finish at 5cm (1.9”) and is photographed above as finished at 8cm (3.15").

Upon purchasing you will receive PDFs, that will be available within minutes. You will be able to print the pattern onto either A4, legal or letter paper types.
All measurements are in centimetres and inches.

You will receive three PDFs ~

PRINT Stretch Undine Bralette ~ The digital pattern which you can print onto paper and transfer onto your fabric.

INTRODUCTION Stretch Undine Bralette ~ Knowledge on fitting, fabric combinations, tailoring techniques, downloading your pattern, cutting out the fabric and how to make alterations to your pattern.

GUIDE Stretch Undine Bralette ~ A step by step guide with illustrations, to help with the sewing construction of your design.

Each pattern is available with the following sizes, you will receive one digital pattern with all four sizes marked, choose your size and cut along this line.

Sizes are based on dress size measurments.

UK size 6-8 | US size 2-4 | France 32-34
UK size 8-10 | US size 4-6 | France 34-36
UK size 10-12 | US size 6-8 | France 36-38
UK size to 12-14 | US size 8-10 | France 38-40

*Please note the front pattern piece has been drafted to finish at 6.5cm as photographed above. The back pattern piece has been drafted to finish at 5cm (1.9”) and is photographed above as finished at 8cm.

As well as this instant downloadable pattern you will need the following supplies and equipment:

40cm x 115cm of stretch fabric ~ four way stretch is best.
Picot elastic 7mm (1/4") width x 230cm (90")
Fancy under bust elastic 18 -25cm width x your under bust measurement + 15mm (5/8") seam allowance
Thread to match your fabric and picot elastic

An overlocker / serger is recommended for sewing your design, as well as a sewing machine.

Paper scissors
Fabric scissors
Tailors chalk or removable pen
Sewing pins
Sellotape
Baking or Tissue paper for copying the pattern

Always do a practice garment first.

Although the patterns have been thoroughly tested and standardized, everyone’s body and preferences are different. It’s also good to practice the finishes so your final garment is well executed.

Always take measurements before selecting your size, it is much easier to take in a garment than make a whole new one, if the garment is too small.

Please note Novae Zelandiae patterns are not for commercial use, please contact if you would like wide print format.


FAQs

Within minutes your pattern is accessible via the "You" tab at the top right hand corner of the page or via your email account, under "Purchases & Reviews." The pattern will be presented as a PDF which you can save for future use or print out to start creating. Open the PDF. Make sure the print setting is set to print "Actual size" not shrink or scale down. The pattern is compatible with Letter, Legal and A4 sizes. Print the test page and measure the square, checking it is the same measurement as stated. If this matches - print the PDF labeled "PRINT..." followed by the name of the design. Next all you need to do is line up the pages, tape together and cut out.

On the last page of the pattern is a layout diagram, this is a miniature version of how the pages will look once all lined up. All pages are lettered and numbered. Detailed instructions are also included in the Introduction PDF. Once the pages are lined up the pattern is joined together with tape and the pattern pieces are cut out using the sizing lines. The pattern is now ready to be used, to create your first design.

As I live in the United Kingdom, I try and source locally. Organic, GOTS, fair-trade and recycled fabrics are available from the following small businesses: The Offset Warehouse www.offsetwarehouse.com/about-us Charlie Ross as well as offering amazing quality fabrics, also writes two blogs about sustainable clothing. Always see samples first and try and buy over 3 metres for warehouse pricing. The Organic Fabric Biz www.organiccotton.biz Fantastic company in Wales, Phil the owner writes a very amusing newsletter. As above always request samples first and do a bulk order to save on postage.

Synthetic fabrics such as polyester, are forms of plastic and can take 20 - 200 years to decompose. Polyester, Rayon, Acrylic, Acetate,Triacetate, Nylon and anything anti wrinkle, static free or stain resistant are all processed with heavy chemicals. Cotton is actually very damaging to the environment, when it is commercially farmed. Non holistic toxic fertilizers and the large amounts of water are used to process the fibre. The True Cost is an amazing documentary about the effects of the clothing industry on our environment. Look for organic or certified bamboos and cottons, which have been processed ethically and environmentally.

When deciding to purchase anything, I research where the product is made, what it is made from and what social and environmental damage is created from producing this product. Local products, made locally, from local sustainable raw materials are ideal, but difficult to find. The below certifications are brilliant: GOTS Global Organic Textile Standard Oeko-Tex 100 Organic Certified Fair Trade Certified Please keep in mind that these certifications are often costly for small businesses. Novae Zelandiae believes in creating small changes, to continually be educated and be adaptable. Do what you can, use what you already have.

Within minutes your pattern is accessible via the "You" tab at the top right hand corner of the page or via your email account, under "Purchases & Reviews." The pattern will be presented as a PDF which you can save for future use or print out to start creating. Open the PDF. Make sure the print setting is set to print "Actual size" not shrink or scale down. The pattern is compatible with Letter, Legal and A4 sizes. Print the test page and measure the square, checking it is the same measurement as stated. If this matches - print the PDF labeled "PRINT..." followed by the name of the design. Next all you need to do is line up the pages, tape together and cut out.

On the last page of the pattern is a layout diagram, this is a miniature version of how the pages will look once all lined up. All pages are lettered and numbered. Detailed instructions are also included in the Introduction PDF. Once the pages are lined up the pattern is joined together with tape and the pattern pieces are cut out using the sizing lines. The pattern is now ready to be used, to create your first design.

As I live in the United Kingdom, I try and source locally. Organic, GOTS, fair-trade and recycled fabrics are available from the following small businesses: The Offset Warehouse www.offsetwarehouse.com/about-us Charlie Ross as well as offering amazing quality fabrics, also writes two blogs about sustainable clothing. Always see samples first and try and buy over 3 metres for warehouse pricing. The Organic Fabric Biz www.organiccotton.biz Fantastic company in Wales, Phil the owner writes a very amusing newsletter. As above always request samples first and do a bulk order to save on postage.

Synthetic fabrics such as polyester, are forms of plastic and can take 20 - 200 years to decompose. Polyester, Rayon, Acrylic, Acetate,Triacetate, Nylon and anything anti wrinkle, static free or stain resistant are all processed with heavy chemicals. Cotton is actually very damaging to the environment, when it is commercially farmed. Non holistic toxic fertilizers and the large amounts of water are used to process the fibre. The True Cost is an amazing documentary about the effects of the clothing industry on our environment. Look for organic or certified bamboos and cottons, which have been processed ethically and environmentally.

When deciding to purchase anything, I research where the product is made, what it is made from and what social and environmental damage is created from producing this product. Local products, made locally, from local sustainable raw materials are ideal, but difficult to find. The below certifications are brilliant: GOTS Global Organic Textile Standard Oeko-Tex 100 Organic Certified Fair Trade Certified Please keep in mind that these certifications are often costly for small businesses. Novae Zelandiae believes in creating small changes, to continually be educated and be adaptable. Do what you can, use what you already have.



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