Toddler Backpack Sewing Pattern PDF | Instant Download
This listing is for 1 PDF sewing pattern of a toddler/small child sized back pack. The digital file is emailed to you when the sale is completed. You can then print this from your home printer on Letter sized paper. Download is 1 PDF file that includes: Materials Page, Illustrated Step by Step instructions and Pattern Pieces.
There are no zippers! (No buttonholes if you choose - I used velcro dots knowing that a button would be a little tough for tiny fingers) And it takes about an hour and a half to 2 hours to complete. Backpack Finished Size: 10.5"H x 8"W x 1.75"D
For this Backpack you will need: 7/8yd of fabric 7/8yd of fusible interfacing 2 - 1" D-rings 1 - 3/4" Button 8" of 3/4" wide elastic (2 Velcro Dots - If you don't feel like sewing a buttonhole)
Please contact me with any questions!!
The patterns and instructions are for personal use only and not to be used for commercial purposes. Please contact me for commercial inquires/licensing agreement if interested in commercial use.
All photos are copyright by me, please do not use without my permission.
Please check out my website for more pattern and craft ideas www.rsherwooddesign.com Instagram: @reneesherwooddesign
*Do you want to make this exact backpack?
*Fabric: Cotton + Steel: http://www.quiltingmayhem.com/shop/Fabric/Manufacturer/Cotton--Steel/p/Menagerie-Tapestry-Midnight-x28772838.htm **D-Rings: http://www.etsy.com/shop/jennmacreations
- PDF Sewing Pattern
- US Imperial Measurement
- One size
- Suitable for Beginners
Materials you need at home:
- 7/8yd of fabric
- 7/8yd of fusible interfacing
- 2 - 1" D-rings
- 1 - 3/4" Button
- 8" of 3/4" wide elastic
- (2 Velcro Dots - If you don't feel like sewing a buttonhole)
I’m a mom and a designer. My background is in product development but I’ve always been a maker. My passion is to find creative ways to make our lives easier, more beautiful and more delicious.
I enjoy making things by hand, taking the manufacturing process back into my own space. For me it ’s not just about the end result but the journey along the way.
Recycling and upcycling are an exciting challenge for me. I love the idea of giving things a second life through repurposing and remaking.
I like gadgets and machines. My collection ranges from a cast iron sock knitting machine (from 1910 – still works) to a MakerBot Desktop Mini 3D printer.
I’ve worked within the design departments of several large corporations but my most exciting challenge so far has been being a mother to my beautiful little girl. Few things cause a moment of self reflection more than watching a tiny human copy your every move.
Follow along with all my projects over at my blog at www.rsherwooddesign.com