- 29 (US Letter 30) page ebook with templates in 3 different sizes and directions on how to assemble a foundation paper piecing block
- directions on how to turn it into a baby quilt (4 different versions)
- list of required materials and quantities for a baby quilt
- coloring sheet & design examples
- files in A4 & US Letter
Materials you need at home:
- for the blocks/quilt top: non-elastic woven fabric, preferably cotton (amount depends on chosen size)
- for the backing: non-elastic woven fabric, preferably cotton, or soft cuddly fabrics like fleece or plush
- for inlay: quilt batting or volume interfacing (regular or fusible) or ordinary microfibre blanket
- thread in matching or contrasting colors
- sewing tools: sewing machine with a ¼“ foot, fabric scissors, iron, pins or clips
- cutting tools: patchwork ruler, cutting mat, rotary cutter
- for templates and coloring sheet: printer, A4 or US Letter paper, paper scissors
This pattern started as single panel for a pouch for my navigation device and developed into a whole baby quilt. You can use this block in various projects: a mini quilt, a draw string for toys or a pillow. Or make several of them and turn them into a wall hanging or a cute little baby quilt. The ebook has instructions and fabric requirements for four different baby quilt versions from 34“ x 34“ to 43.5“ x 43.5“.
The block pattern comes in three sizes (8“, 9“ and10“) for both directions (car heading left, car heading right), with a coloring sheet and a bunch of design examples. It gives you three different options for the block design: monochromatic background, two backgrounds for sky and street and an additional alternate section for a street with central strips. The individual sections are clearly labeled and have a ¼“ seam allowance. There are no curves or y-seams. The pattern comes as PDF files in A4 and US Letter paper format.
This pattern requires some experience with foundation paper piecing (FPP) due to sections with very small pieces (including an option to skip those). It does not include detailed FPP instructions. You can find lots of free tutorials for the various FPP methods online. A single block can be made with just a few cotton scraps from your stash.
AnneT – neurodiverse creative chaos
creations of a neurodiverse mind
I grew up with the sound of my mum's and grandma's sewing machines and have been sewing since my teenage years. Focused on clothes and accessories first a few years ago I caught the patchwork virus and have been hooked up ever since.
Meanwhile I create my own designs and write patterns for traditional piecing and foundation paper piecing in English and German for beginners and advanced sewers. I love to experiment with different colors and designs and to see what others create with my ideas.