Deb was asked by the Vermont Quilt Festival to create a quilt for their 2014 Raffle. She wanted the design to be unique and different for that very special organization, and Starget was born. She hadn’t planned on writing a pattern for it, but there were so many requests she just couldn’t let her customers down! Starget uses 4 different tools, and while each of the units is easy to make, some of the units have several color combinations so organization is key. If you pay a little bit of attention and follow Deb’s tips for organization you ‘ll have a beautiful quilt that’s well worth the effort!
Are you looking for a great new project to keep you busy? Autumn Splendor is a great sampler project constructed over 12 "months" and will introduce you to a number of Studio 180 Design tools. Work through the project at your own pace with this standalone BOM pattern! With quilt construction happening several times during the process, final assembly is a snap! Please note that this item only includes the pattern.
We each have our own journey through life, full of many experiences that teach us and fill us with wonder. As you work through this quilt, we hope you find this journey just as inspirational as we did. You will use 8 different tools as you work your way through this project. Sections of the quilt are assembled several times during construction so that the final assembly is a breeze. This is the pattern only.
The Eighth Inch Wing Clipper can trim down 8 different size flying geese that finish in ⅛”, ⅜”, ⅝” and ⅞” increments. This is the perfect tool for all those projects that call for these tricky size units. This tool and the associated Fast Flying Geese construction technique, allows you to make four finished units from five squares. The best part is that each unit is constructed slightly oversized so they can quickly be trimmed to a perfect size with perfect seam placement using the Eighth Inch Wing Clipper tool. Every single unit will be exactly right every time. Who ever thought that would happen with Flying Geese units?!?!