Niddy-noddy operation

Melanie taught me how to use a niddy-noddy properly after we recorded Episode Six of the podcast yesterday – listen to this here (did you know you can subscribe to the podcast on iTunes?). Now, you would be forgiven for thinking the operation of a niddy-noddy is fairly simple, right?

Oh wait, if you don’t know what a niddy-noddy is…it’s a tool used to make skeins from yarn, and is used when spinning to measure your yardage, as well as get the yarn off the bobbins into the skein. There is more information on Wikipedia.

Yarn on my niddy-noddy.
Yarn on my niddy-noddy.

Niddy-noddy usage

I had the whole ‘wrap the yarn around the prongs’ thing down to pat. It’s quite a nice rhythm when you get into wrapping a skein on the device – and the reason it is called a niddy-noddy is because it looks like it’s nodding away to itself as it rocks back and forth while yarn is wrapped onto it.

When I first got it, and spun my first yarns, I diligently wrapped it around and counted the number of wraps. I also measured the dimensions of my niddy-noddy so that I knew the yardage of each wrap. I decided that it was one yard.

Bear in mind that this was three years ago. I was enamoured with my new toy (and in the throes of the tail-end of a depression slump). OK, remembering that?

Melanie put a skein of freshly spun merino and silk singles onto the niddy-noddy – and quietly questioned my assertion that one wrap was one yard. It was at this point that I learned that a yard is in fact much less than 192 cm – which is the actual length of one wrap on my niddy-noddy. After explaining (very kindly) the error that I had made, Melanie probably went off laughing at me. Eek!

It took me a few hours to come to terms with this (in my brain, one yard was a completely unknown quantity!) and I then sat down to count my yardages of all my previously spun yarns. The new totals are below.

Pharaoh Yarn - 121 meters, 133 yards.
Pharaoh Yarn – 121 metres, 133 yards.
Sherbert Yarn - 167 meters, 184 yards.
Sherbert Yarn – 167 metres, 184 yards.
Resolution Yarn - 460 meters, 511 yards.
Resolution Yarn – 460 metres, 511 yards.
Splash - 118 metres, 130 yards.
Splash – 118 metres, 130 yards.
Deep Dive - 140 metres, 154 yards.
Deep Dive – 140 metres, 154 yards.
Lagoon Yarn - 192 meters, 211 yards
Lagoon Yarn – 192 metres, 211 yards
Willy Wonka - 246 meters, 270 yards
Willy Wonka – 246 metres, 270 yards

I can’t yet decide how I feel about this. Probably more accomplished – I had been feeling fairly low about my spinning output, and it turns out I have nearly double what I thought – but it also serves as a reminder that sometimes I can be a little proud, and next time should just ask about three years sooner!

Have you ever been in a similar situation to this?

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Episode Six: Pamwe

Episode Six: Pamwe of the Plutonium Muffins Podcast is co-hosted by the now infamous Melanie! We talk about our current projects both knitting and spinning, recently finished items, give an extensive review of the Fleece and Fiber Sourcebook, recap on my resolutions for October and 2014, and finally a brief history of spinning.

There was a lot of laughter and some bits where we talked about cats, sheep that look like teddy bears and rambling in areas, so a fair amount has been edited out and it’s a bit clunky. I’m getting better at editing, but still working on it! Enjoy.

Episode Five: Kunaya

Pamwe

“together” in Shona

Section One: Knitting

In the Oven

The Cooling Rack

Section Two: Spinning

Half-baked

Ready to Mix

Gourmet Spinning

Section Three: Resolutions

Section Four: Crafty Roots

A Brief History of Spinning

Examples of ancient spindles.
Examples of ancient spindles.
Distaff shown in Luttrell Psalter, a 14th Century text, housed at the British Museum.
Distaff shown in Luttrell Psalter, a 14th Century text, housed at the British Museum.

Conclusion

  • Welcome to Plutonium Muffins on Ravelry: iHeartcraft, SugarAngel, mjhawkeye, VicsKnits

Contact me!

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Bloglovin’ from Google

I thought I would let you all know how I personally use Bloglovin’. Ever since Google removed it’s Reader function, I’ve been struggling to figure out what to use instead for reading my favourite craft and lifestyle blogs. Yes, I know that it has been a very long time since Reader was taken away – but it has taken me a very long time to figure this out!

Bloglovin’

I tried a number of services and imported my RSS feeds from Google into all of the services I signed myself up to. I couldn’t figure out how to enjoy reading the blogs, though – I had loved Google Reader, and was very upset I couldn’t use it anymore! What I ended up doing was abandoning feed readers altogether, and simply bookmarking my favourite blogs in my browser.

I missed a lot of posts from my favourite bloggers, and lost out on the hours of pleasure I used to get from my blogging catchup.

Earlier this year, I decided it was time to give Bloglovin’ a try again. I deleted my previous account and signed up with a different email address so I had a fresh slate.

My front page on Bloglovin'.
My front page on Bloglovin’.

I then manually signed up the blogs I had bookmarked into the feed, deleting them as I went so I didn’t end up with duplicates.

Search for (an excellent) blog.
Search for (an excellent) blog.
Follow the blog you are looking for.
Follow the blog you are looking for.

Bloglovin’ also recommends blogs to you based on your likes. When I had entered all of my bookmarked ones in, I added a few of the recommended ones to my feed, and was set to go!

To find your recommended blogs from the homepage...
To find your recommended blogs from the homepage…
Once you click through, you find your recommendations.
Once you click through, you find your recommendations.

Reading your blogs

Once you have signed up to the blogs you want to read, it is fairly simple to read your feed. I always read on my computer – there are apps for smart devices, but I cannot comment on how good they are because I don’t use them. I did download the iPhone one, but I found it hard to work and don’t want to comment because I’m obviously not used to it and can’t give a good idea of how it works.

You can either check bloglovin.com every day by manually going to your feed and checking it – or you can install a widget onto your browser which will come up with a notification whenever there is a new post/s.

Showing my bookmarks bar widget as it is today.
Showing my bookmarks bar widget as it is today.

Once you have a few blogs in your feed, you can choose whether to read from oldest or newest first – I always go oldest first in case a blogger has written several posts since I last read their feed and I read them in the wrong order. Click on the title of the top post in the feed to start reading.

This is one single blog post in your feed.
This is one single blog post in your feed.

As you read the posts, you can share it on social media, favourite it, or interact with it as you would if you were just on the website without the Bloglovin’ reader. For example, I am logged into WordPress within Bloglovin’, and comments on WordPress blogs come out under my account, without me having to go to WordPress and do this myself. The same is true for Blogger blogs, although note that if you comment on a Blogger post through Bloglovin’, the page will refresh and take you out of the Bloglovin’ reader – so you’ll have to go back to your homepage to start again.

Navigate between your posts.
Navigate between your posts.
Click "bloglovin'" to return to your home feed.
Click “bloglovin'” to return to your home feed.
Click the x to leave the Bloglovin' reader and go to the blog itself.
Click the x to leave the Bloglovin’ reader and go to the blog itself.

Bloglovin’ Feed Management

Now, I follow a lot of blogs. If I forget to read my updates daily, I have two courses of action that I follow – I either save them all up and have a blog-reading marathon on a Friday night when John is out with his work people, or I simply click “Mark all as read”. It took me a long time to accept this as a course of action, as it felt like I was deliberately missing out on the news – but when you go to read blogs and it says you have 350 unread posts, that can be extremely overwhelming!

Mark all posts as read.
Mark all posts as read.

Last Friday, I did have a blog-reading marathon. It took me 5 hours to read through over 500 posts – I worked away on a new laptop cover for my computer and had a thoroughly enjoyable time. It was kind of useful having this huge backlog – I realised there are a few blogs which I skip past without fail, so I went to their pages and unfollowed. Brutal, but it goes a long way to making it more manageable for me.

Click the place which says "following" to unfollow.
Click the place which says “following” to unfollow.

I also regularly add new blogs to the feed. I am very active on Twitter and if I check out a link to a blog and I think I will like it, I add it. It’s much easier if the bloggers put a button on their blog to let me do this (you can see mine to the right of this post!)

Follow Plutonium Muffins on Bloglovin'.
Follow Plutonium Muffins on Bloglovin’.

If a few weeks later I realise I’m not enjoying the blog – I unfollow. I’m liberal with my follow, unfollow and mark all as read buttons. I never used to be – and then realised that it was becoming a chore. Now, I have a huge number of blogs which I follow, enjoy, and always look forward to reading, without feeling internal guilt if I don’t read every single post.

If you would like to follow Plutonium Muffins on Bloglovin’, simply click the below picture and you will be able to do so. If you would like to know how to do this, or want me to send you the code for the button, let me know on corrie[at]plutoniummuffins.com. You can change the picture (you may notice mine isn’t the standard Bloglovin’ image) very easily.

Follow on Bloglovin

I hope this helps you get as much enjoyment out of blog-reading as I do!

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Rainbow Fibre! Round One

One of my October Resolutions was to get started on the rainbow fibre. I described this in more detail on the podcast – you can find the episode here. I am so, so excited to say that we have completed round one of the fibre.

Wait, who is ‘we’? Read on…!

Rainbow Fibre

My friend Melanie, an Aussie and found through Ravelry, is currently in London and came to hang out when we had the PicKnit at the PM headquarters. I showed off all of my spinning fibre (protoyarn!) and told her my plans for some of it. I also expressed some concern at spinning the nylon sparkly unicorn tail fibre – I had never used this before.

Melanie was a superstar, and got started with the fibre – within a couple of days I had overcome my fear and spun it all into a single.

I also had some merino tops in the seven colours of the rainbow, which I wanted to spin into a single as a gradient. Excited by this, I laid out all of the fibre last week and spun it up – with the assistance of Melanie, who did at least half of it! When we were halfway through the first red top, we decided to split it in half as there was a lot of it – so we ended up spinning only half of these colours.

Meanwhile, Melanie had been scheming, and had gone to Hobbycraft to pick up some beads. She had also watched tutorials on YouTube on how to spin with beads – you can guess what happened, right?? With all of these strung onto sparkly blue rayon thread, I nominated Melanie for plying first, and I was in charge of the beads while she did so. We ran out of nylon towards the end of the yellow – so we had to run back to the shop and get more. Melanie spun this up, plyed it with the rest of the beads and merino, and we ended up with three skeins of glory that will make a rainbow when used together!

As Melanie is leaving for Australia soon, I made her take these skeins – we had originally thought we would split it in half, but gradually realised that we would each only have half of the rainbow if we did this, and chopping each colour into sections was not an option. Luckily, because we had split the merino, I still have half of the fibre left and I can spin up more of this glorious yarn!

It is soft, sparkly, absolutely beautiful and such a wonderful project. We crammed as many techniques in as we could (a common utterance being “it’s art yarn, it doesn’t matter”) and I can’t wait to start on the next lot. I’m also really looking forward to seeing what Melanie knits out of it – we are not yet sure of the yardage, and will measure it next week sometime.

Nylon!
Nylon!
The nylon on the wheel.
The nylon on the wheel.
Nylon singles waiting for the rest of the fibre.
Nylon singles waiting for the rest of the fibre.
Blending violet and indigo merino.
Blending violet and indigo merino.
Spinning the merino into calming blue and green singles.
Spinning the merino into calming blue and green singles.
Ready to start plying - nylon, merino and thread.
Ready to start plying – nylon, merino and thread.
Melanie plying the rainbow yarn.
Melanie plying the rainbow yarn.
Starting to ply the yarn.
Starting to ply the yarn.
A bobbin full of the first yarn.
A bobbin full of the first yarn.
The first rainbow skein comprising of violet to green.
The first rainbow skein comprising of violet to green.
The rainbow yarn is ridiculously soft and pretty.
The rainbow yarn is ridiculously soft and pretty.
The three skeins, washed and ready to be knitted.
The three skeins, washed and ready to be knitted.
The rainbow yarn side by side.
The rainbow yarn side by side.
Fibre remaining for the next set of spinning.
Fibre remaining for the next set of spinning.

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Spinning a Dartmoor Mix

My friend Melanie and I have spinning together recently. We are having to pack our hang out time into a very short space of time as she is moving back to Australia in less than a month. Sad times for me (although she is super excited)!

I have been super adventurous since Melanie came into my life, as she has encouraged me to spin all sorts of things I would never have dared try before! We’ve had a wonderful few days of spinning, and she has been doing some interesting things too.

Spinning the Dartmoor Mix

After a visit to Spin a Yarn in Devon (which I have talked about before), Melanie came away with a load of fibre to try spinning. This was a mix of fibres from animals living on or around Dartmoor, a beautiful area of England near the place I grew up. The label on the bag says there are four fibres in there: alpaca, Shetland, Gotland and Ryeland.

After spinning the first few bits on her drop spindle, she came round and got started on the wheel. There was Much Progress at the Plutonium Muffins PicKnit (which ended up just being Melanie, Corrie and another friend hanging out), and after two days of spinning on the wheel and plying on the spindle at home, a substantial amount of yarn was produced.

The first project that Melanie cast on was the Vortex Shawl – it looked amazing when she brought it round, and I was super excited about seeing how it turned out (and queued this project for myself). However, when she got home she decided that there was something else that this yarn wanted to be – and has almost finished!

The pattern is Window Cat by Sara Elizabeth Kellner. There is just a bit more spinning to be done, and she will finish the fibre. The cat still needs a face and his base so that his stuffing doesn’t pop out. He’ll be done soon, I reckon!

Spin a Yarn Dartmoor Mix fibre.
Spin a Yarn Dartmoor Mix fibre.
Yarn spun on spindle and plied on wheel.
Yarn spun on spindle and plied on wheel.
Building up a Dartmoor Mix.
Building up a Dartmoor Mix.
Fantastic spinning of the bobbin action shot!
Fantastic spinning of the bobbin action shot!
The Dartmoor Mix single on the bobbin.
The Dartmoor Mix single on the bobbin.
Winding the single to ply from a centre-pull ball.
Winding the single to ply from a centre-pull ball.
The Vortex Shawl as a spinning sampler.
The Vortex Shawl as a spinning sampler.
Melanie's Sheepish Cat.
Melanie’s Sheepish Cat.
Sheepish Cat hanging out with Kittylow and wishing he had eyes too.
Sheepish Cat hanging out with Kittylow and wishing he had eyes too.

I never thought that spinning could be a social craft – as it turns out, it can, and I’m loving it. We are off to the Handweavers Studio again to ooh and ahh at fibre, and buy some more of the sparkly unicorn tale so we can finish our rainbow fibre!

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Resolutions Update: October 2014

m4s0n501

It is that time of month…the mid-month resolutions update is due, although I can barely believe it! The biggest news is that Icon Dress is finished. I know, spoiler alert! You can read the full post on that here.

October Resolutions: Mid-Month

  1. Finish Icon Dress – yes! I cannot believe it. The Icon Dress is finished, and it took less time to complete than my mum’s legwarmers…
  2. Knit the only Christmas Present I’m doing this year – Eek, we’ve changed track and I’m now doing Christmas presents for EVERYONE. I’m swatching for the first at the moment.
  3. Get started on rainbow fibre (spinning) – very excited about this! I’ve got started and finished the nylon. I need to move on to the wool. My friend Melanie is buying me seed beads so I can get involved with sticking beads into the yarn!
  4. Sell more STUFF – many things have been sold – many more to go, but I’ve made a good start.
  5. Learn a tune a day – I have learned one tune! Hurrah me.

So it has thus far been a successful month! And now, because I haven’t done this for a while, here are some of the achievements from the Resolutions Monthly wonderkids.

1. LakeLinda has completed her seedy afghan.
2. tsaria made a boob hat!
3. Stumpy01 completed a pair of socks.
4. sungardener finished a sweater for her son who goes to Brazil shortly
5. CKRidge reached a milestone on a Nina for her daughter.
6. tsaria wove in all the ends on her 49ers blanket.
7. SugarAngel whipstitched all of her afghan squares together.

LakeLinda's seedy afghan.
LakeLinda’s seedy afghan.
tsaria's boob hat.
tsaria’s boob hat.
Stumpy01's pair of socks.
Stumpy01’s pair of socks.
sungardener's son and his sweater. Rather handsome if you ask me...the sweater, obviously....
sungardener’s son and his sweater. Rather handsome if you ask me…the sweater, obviously….
CKRidge has reached a milestone by completing the crossover and eyelet band.
CKRidge has reached a milestone by completing the crossover and eyelet band.
tsaria has woven the ends of her blanket in.
tsaria has woven the ends of her blanket in.
SugarAngel has written a great story for this afghan.
SugarAngel has written a great story for this afghan.

There are tons more with photos, but I will save them for the next post. You can check them all out in the Achievements thread of the group – and if you aren’t a member of Ravelry, sign up now! It’s free, and you won’t regret it.

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Finished Object: Icon Dress

I have finished Icon Dress! Hurray, hoorah, hip hip huzzah and so on! (Sorry, I’m feeling a bit quirky today…I’m wearing dungarees and they’ve got to my head a bit.) I cast off, seamed up and picked up my stitches, and finished it on October 15th. I am so, so pleased to have completed it!

Icon Dress

I cast on in June, and was convinced that I would never finish it. I don’t know what got into me, but when Louise from Knit British announced that she was hosting a WIPAlong with Nic of Yarns from the Plain, I decided to get on board. I was stunned at how much I could get done with a few hours of really concentrated work.

I’m going to give you all a reminder of the what is what with the Icon Dress. The designer is Kari-Helene Rane and the company Purl Alpaca Designs. You can get the pattern and knitting kits from their website.

The yarn is John Arbon Textiles Knit by Numbers in colourway number 14. A double-knitting yarn, it is advertised as 100% merino. It caused some consternation at Loop, as we all wondered whether it was actually alpaca. It’s very drapey.

This made me wonder if the dress was going to be too drapey and stretch out of shape…until I remembered the recommended yarn is alpaca yarn. Everyone knows that that is not at all drapey…right? So I carried on regardless, and I’m thrilled that it is done.

I have not blocked the dress yet, as I need the spare bed to do this and my mum is coming to stay. I will have to wait until Tuesday to do the blocking, which is OK.

I’m going to Barrow to visit friend Dan for Halloween, and I will ask him to take nice photos with his nice camera for me. For now, you will have to make do with my iPhone photos!

Wearing the dress in our lovely (tidy!) flat...
Wearing the dress in our lovely (tidy!) flat…
Showing the flare on the skirt too.
Showing the flare on the skirt too.
The bodice - still needing  buttons, but that is fine.
The bodice – still needing buttons, but that is fine.
Showing the flare of the Icon Dress.
Showing the flare of the Icon Dress.
The full dress on a hanger.
The full dress on a hanger.

Much love,

Corrie xx

Dungarees. I wear dungarees now.
Dungarees. I wear dungarees now.
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An evening of spinning

I had my friend Melanie come round and do some spinning with me – she had bought a pack of fibre from Spin a Yarn, and was experimenting with it. I found this incredibly inspiring, and it prompted me to get out some of the fibre that I have been…well, hoarding for a while, and play with it. For hours…until 1 am in fact.

Rainbow Fibre

I have finished spinning up the nylon roving and the sparkly unicorn tail has been spun! Now I am ready to ply it – as soon as I’ve spun up the rainbow tops. I may have to go to the Handweavers Studio and get more of the nylon – this will not be an issue, we went and check yesterday and they still have loads of it.

Melanie has been encouraging me to try new techniques – so I will be plying this as a three ply, with seed beads and thread too! I’m very excited to be trying this out, and have been watching YouTube tutorials with bated breath. Now I just need to get the beads and start the process off. I feel very Louisa Harding.

Sparkly unicorn tail spun up on the wheel.
Sparkly unicorn tail spun up on the wheel.
Nylon singles waiting for companions.
Nylon singles waiting for companions.

Spinning Alpaca

I bought some alpaca fibre at Unravel 2013 – this is from UK Alpaca and it is deepest darkest black combed roving. I adore it – soft, fluffy and like having an alpaca to pet in my home.

I also have some Bearhouse Alpaca fibre which I bought from a petrol garage in Honiton (I know, WHAT?). The fibre is ‘fawn’, and completely unprocessed fleece. It has a lot of alpaca dandruff and vegetable matter in it, so this may be the start of me wearing an apron while spinning…

I’m holding the two together and letting the single grab bits randomly. I’m aiming for a subtle striping, but it might just become a muddy yarn because I’m planning to spin three sets of singles and plying it all together. Whatever happens, I will be happy with it! I would like to knit a sampler shawl out of it, as Melanie has done this and I am now enamoured with the idea.

UK Alpaca fibre
UK Alpaca fibre
Fibres waiting to be spun.
Fibres waiting to be spun.
Bearhouse Alpaca fibre in fawn.
Bearhouse Alpaca fibre in fawn.
A nights worth of spinning on the wheel.
A nights worth of spinning on the wheel.

I’m feeling so inspired…so, off to the wheel!

Much love,

Corrie xx

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The Temple and a Rainbow

I’m very excited about the two new projects that I have on the needles and wheel – my Solomon’s Temple socks, and my rainbow fibre. I’ve talked about them on Episode 5 of the podcast – check it out here! Here follow the latest pictures for you!

Solomon’s Temple

When John and I went to Buxton in August, we visited Sew In. While here, I looked for yarn that would be a lovely symbol of our trip, and I found some West Yorkshire Spinners Signature 4 ply. A self-striping yarn, it has two shades of green and three brownish, reddish, earthy tones. There is also a stripe that separates each colour which has light and dark grey speckles in it.

This all serves as a reminder of a very cold and wet journey up a hill – nay, a mountain in Buxton as we headed to explore Solomon’s Temple, a fortified hill marker with views of the Peak District. Halfway up the mountain, a giant thunderstorm started. I was stubborn. I refused to go back down. We got to the top and took the obligatory ‘on top of a hill in a thunderstorm near a stone tower’ selfie, before pretty much running down to a cafe with hot chocolate and a warm place to change out of our wet clothes!

I absolutely adore the colours, although I was a bit unsure about exactly how it would knit up. I bit the bullet and chose my pattern from a book I got for my birthday.  I am more than thrilled with how the yarn is turning out, and I cannot wait to wear them! It is wonderful and soft, and the self-striping is just brilliant.

John and Corrie rocking out near Solomon's Temple.
John and Corrie rocking out near Solomon’s Temple.
Solomon's Temple, ready to go.
Solomon’s Temple, ready to go.
The West Yorkshire Spinners Signature 4 ply yarn.
The West Yorkshire Spinners Signature 4 ply yarn.

Rainbow Sparkles

My newest spinning project is some nylon yarn that is coloured like a rainbow! It is incredibly sparkly, soft, and is spinning up nicely! It drafts smoothly and the only downside is that I get covered in sparkles while I’m spinning. Is this really a downside, though?!

My plan is to spin some rainbow coloured solid tops into a gradient single, then ply that with the sparkly single. What will it become? No idea! We’ll see what yardage I get. I’ll have to do a careful swatch to see how it all knits and washes up before I do anything with it.

A rainbow single.
A rainbow single.
A Sparkly Unicorn Tail on the wheel!
A Sparkly Unicorn Tail on the wheel!
Rainbow fibre waiting to be spun.
Rainbow fibre waiting to be spun.

I’m heading out to the Handweavers Studio in a moment to ooh and ahh over their equipment. I’m hoping to pick up more bobbins so I can do more than one project at a time! I’ve been coveting an Ashford Joy they have for sale – but it’s not in budget at the moment, unfortunately.

Much love,

Corrie xx

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Episode Five: Kunaya

Episode Five of the Plutonium Muffins Podcast kicks off with some talk about knitting, followed by excellent progress on the spinning side of things. We move on to mine and Shatki’s resolutions, all rounded off with a chat to Vicky of Hulu Crafts in Modbury! Enjoy.

Episode Five: Kunaya

Kunaya

“rain” in Shona

Section One: Knitting

In the Oven

Progress on Monkey by Cookie A.
Progress on Monkey by Cookie A.
John and Corrie rocking out near Solomon's Temple.
John and Corrie rocking out near Solomon’s Temple.

Future Recipes

The Kitchen Cupboard

Section Two: Spinning

The Trunk

Half-baked

  • Rainbow fibre is on the wheel!

Ready to Mix

  • I completed Splash.
    A Sparkly Unicorn Tail on the wheel!
    A Sparkly Unicorn Tail on the wheel!

    Spinning Dragon up in Hulu.
    Spinning Dragon up in Hulu.

Section Three: Resolutions

Section Four: Crafty Roots

A Good Yarn

Conclusion

Contact me!

Tune is Kershaw’s Hornpipe, recorded by ME on the 1st October 2014.

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