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Topic: Thrift Store Question  (Read 10598 times)
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Buns
« on: March 05, 2008 08:18:37 AM »

I have a quick question.  People always seem to be talking about finding some great fabric at a thrift store, but I have never seen just piles of unused fabric sitting around at Goodwill.  I sometimes buy clothes there and just harvest the fabric from them - is this what everyone is basically referring to?  Or are there awesome thrift stores somewhere out there with a fabric section?   Cheesy
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« Reply #1 on: March 05, 2008 09:01:33 AM »

first, in answer to your question, yes, there are some with a fabric section.  my value village has a small section of fabric and then in the craft section they also have bags with random craft supplies inside, and often these will have fabric, too.  also, old sheets are a good resource. 

second, if, in your avatar, those are dog and beth chapman halloween costumes, you are the most awesome person ever.  Cheesy
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« Reply #2 on: March 05, 2008 01:05:31 PM »

I sometimes buy clothes there and just harvest the fabric from them - is this what everyone is basically referring to? 

That's what I do, anyway.

I love the idea of "harvesting" fabric. I also think we're rescue-ing it!
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« Reply #3 on: March 05, 2008 01:15:44 PM »

I haven't seen unused fabric at the goodwill, I usually find it at other local thrift stores in the area.
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« Reply #4 on: March 05, 2008 01:18:07 PM »

Sometimes there are pieces of unused fabric hanging with the kitchen linens or bedding, or folded up and hanging in baggies, it's not often actual piles of fabric! It's typically either in baggies, sometimes along with other sewing or craft stuff, or hanging on hangers. Also, look at anything made of fabric as a potential source of fabric!
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« Reply #5 on: March 06, 2008 03:58:40 PM »

I have rarely seen fabric at the thrift shop.  When I do, it is a fluke and usually because I am looking at sheets & tablecloths to re-purpose.  I have found fabric hanging on hangers with the sheets, curtains and such. 
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Gwydion
« Reply #6 on: March 07, 2008 12:47:59 PM »

My local Goodwill usually has one or two pieces of fabric lurking in the back with the bedspreads and curtains.

If you donate part of your stash (heresy, I know, but sometimes it DOES need to be done), they really do appreciate it if you mark it as "sewing fabric" and include fiber type and yardage.
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« Reply #7 on: March 07, 2008 05:53:45 PM »

I harvest from clothes also and sheets, curtains, comforters, table clothes, etc.  My local Goodwill has a bin that they fill with fabric remnants for $1.49 a piece, they can be 6"x6" to several yards (they put it out on Sunday and if you haven't scoured the bin by about noon .. you are out of luck usually).   I also have a couple other thrift stores that I always find great fabric at. Recently our Salvation Army store had bags and bags of fabric for 25 cents a bag!  I grabbed every bag they had because I could see some great stuff in them.  I got them home and there was several pieces that are 2+ yards.  We also have resale shops and I often get lucky there.  If I am really lucky I catch them bagging the stuff for the trash and they will just give it to me.  I bring it home and take out what I want and donate the rest to a couple of the local shelters (I wish they would do that, but then I am not afraid to dig in their dumpster either)
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« Reply #8 on: March 08, 2008 05:04:52 AM »

if any of you have a bethesda or a st. vincent de paul store near you..you will find lots of craft fabric.  typically the do the salvaging for you and cut up old clothes for fabric scraps.
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Buns
« Reply #9 on: March 11, 2008 06:32:24 PM »

Well that's pretty much what I thought.  I love the idea of "rescuing" fabric too, some of the stuff you see is just so frickin hideous - but then you take it home, wash it up, and cut it into something amazing!  I always get compliments on the clothes I make from Goodwill, and people are always shocked at their origins.

Ruby_Soho: Yep, it was Dog and Beth!  It was me and my boyfriend for a Halloween party - the idea started when we spied that fabulous blonde mullet wig.  He seriously looked scarily like Dog from the side.  Wow.  haha  Then this year he was a Giant Douche and I was a Turd Sandwich, which were the candidates for mascot in a South Park episode.  I should really post pictures of his costume, it was unbelievable - he was just a gigantic douche.  He could hardly function, but he looked amazing.

lol I love Halloween
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« Reply #10 on: April 28, 2008 09:40:36 PM »

I hate to disappoint everyone with any part of this, I used to work for Goodwill in retail management, i don't know what the policies are for all the divisions are, but in mine the rules were only the best could go out and anything else was bailed for salvage. Not to say that some really neat fabric doesn't go out, i found about a yard of Fabrege Egg print(ok i know spelled that wrong) that became a really nice vest, and some more that became a bed set for my sons crib. Sheets are good, more then one quilter told me that they use them for quilt backs, which in turn i started to do as well. My advice is that if you look for anything with fiberfill in it (i.e. pillow forms, quilts, bedding, stuff along those lines) be sure to check your states laws on re-selling such items, for example, here in North Carolina, anything that has fiberfill in it has to be fumigated for bugs before being re-sold, the goodwill i worked for packed it up and sent to stores in South Carolina where such laws weren't on the books. I hope this helps
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« Reply #11 on: May 01, 2008 08:41:55 AM »

from my local charity shops I get sheets, duvet sets and curtains which I turn into stuff. There's only one second hand shop I know of locally that sells fabric, and enven then it's pot luck as to whether or not it's worth the journey; so I normally only go in that one if I'm in the area (it's a 45 min bus ride from me). They do happen to have zippers a lot of the time; good ones too.
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« Reply #12 on: May 24, 2008 06:05:35 PM »

it's hit or miss at my local thrift shops but I've found tons of old fabric at estate sales.  Sadly, if the owner has died, most family seem to not want the fabric, and theres usually gobs of it. 
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« Reply #13 on: June 19, 2008 05:58:26 PM »

In the UK we have charity shops, which is similar to thrift shops, except they're doing it for charity.  Occasionally I will see fabric there, but almost always I find curtains, and what is a curtain but a big piece of fabric?  Smiley

I probably should have read the 2nd page before posting, lol.  Sorry Mrs. F. Embarrassed
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ScotSkipper402
« Reply #14 on: June 20, 2008 12:12:59 PM »

Often, thrift shops in the USA support charities.
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« Reply #15 on: June 20, 2008 01:01:39 PM »

I also find local thrift shops are better for picking up fabric. I bought over 3 yards of  new,60 in. wide white chenille for $1.50. I was so excited and my husband thought I was nuts. Then I explained what a great deal I found. And others are correct to tell you to look in the area of sheets, bedspreads etc. for fabric.
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mieljolie
« Reply #16 on: July 06, 2008 11:49:44 AM »

Yep.  I usually find fabric remnants with the linens at thrift stores around here.  Although we have one or two that actually have a table full.  Mostly Polyester stuff left.  Tongue
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your.bestnightmare
« Reply #17 on: July 21, 2008 07:33:33 PM »

I like looking for bedsheets. I found this really cool halloween fabric at a St. Vincent's. There was like half an isle of fabric all at least a yard. I wanted to get some blue fleece..but some lady got to it before I did. Then she laughed at me when I told her I knit with plastic bags!
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« Reply #18 on: August 14, 2008 05:33:35 PM »

it's hit or miss at my local thrift shops but I've found tons of old fabric at estate sales.  Sadly, if the owner has died, most family seem to not want the fabric, and theres usually gobs of it. 

I think that's why it's sometimes so hit or miss at thrift stores too.  I know when my g'ma passed ALL of it was donated (this was before my crafty days)

I've scored at good will a few times with some vintage flannels and corduroy.
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lilfighter00
« Reply #19 on: August 25, 2008 07:21:54 PM »

honestly..i had never seen fabric or craft stuff at a thrift store and i have been visiting for 10 plus years...however a week ago i found a tiny hole in the wall thrift store (all proceeds to a local hospital) and they had a craft section...they had bolts of fabric to buy...bags...and many many craft books. i was even able to scoop a large grocery bag full of plastic canvas (10count some sheets some precut) for fifty cents! so now i have called every thrift store in the city phone book and have found three others that sell things...i recommend grab a pen and phone book and make some calls Smiley

hope this helps
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« Reply #20 on: October 03, 2008 10:35:22 AM »

Typically, I've never found fabric remnants at Goodwill specifically. Moreso I've found them in locally owned thrift stores, and in smaller cities or towns. Currently I'm living in a small town that thrives on small business, especially folk art and crafting, so in almost every little thrift store you can find loose quarters, stuffing, remnants, buttons, zippers, beads, whatever you could want for CHEAP. It's a thing of beauty. I may never leave this place.
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« Reply #21 on: October 19, 2008 12:10:09 PM »

Hi,

I recently volunteered at my local thrift store because they are expanding and need lots of help.  The first time I went in my assignment was to measure out and price the fabrics they had not gotten on the floor.  There were beautiful pieces, some knits, wools and synthetic fabrics.  They also have a decorator section that has a lot of very nice pieces of fabric if you want to recycle.  Some thrift stores simply don't want to handle things like fabric, patterns, crafts, etc.  You will find the Goodwill stores are a little more selective about what they take as donations.  A lot of this is safety related issues get involved and they want to avoid that.
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« Reply #22 on: November 11, 2008 06:01:35 PM »

I moved to a small town with a Goodwill.Besides the linen,curtains,etc.They have bins of  fabric over by a  wall.Some are half bolts,quarters.They usually have a lot of fabric but very little sewing patterns. Sad.I always check for sewing patterns for crafts.But it's usually hit or miss.
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« Reply #23 on: November 12, 2008 08:08:56 AM »

Sorry this is going to be long!

I work for Goodwill currently on their website. This gives me lots of knowledge about how Goodwill works.

First of all when stores get donations they sort them and most Goodwill stores pick out valuable items and they get sent to their local Shopgoodwill posting location where they get posted online.

The stores then pick out salvage items(lots of clothes and actual fabric pretty much all the goodies) and send them to giant Goodwill warehouses. These warehouses usually run an outlet store. In the outlet store they sell all of the things that either didnt get picked for shopgoodwill or didnt sell in the store. There is all kinds of amazing finds to be had at outlet stores. Plus its soooooo much cheaper than the actual store.

For preg_replace('/(.{19})/', '$1 ', 'example....furniture') that is priced at $50 in the store sells for no more than $10 in the outlet. Lots of nice(rehabable desks and dressers!) sell for $2-$6. I bought a HUGE super comfy chair for $6. You can also find lots of storage options for all your craft bits and pieces here too for very cheap.

BUT the good part...

They dump clothes and all kinds of randomness(books, movies, tapes, tables, lights, etcetc) in giant bins. There are usually over...8-9 HUGE rolling bins(I'm talking like 12ft bins) stuffed full of clothes and random awesomness. This stuff sells for 50 cents a pound once you go over a certain weight limit. Usually if you fill a shopping cart you get the cart for 50 cents a pound. Otherwise things are priced according to what they are.

I recommend searching for a goodwill outlet store, its really a great deal and you can find all kinds of good stuff. Sometimes there is fabric and scraps but its also good to find very nice clothes to harvest from. This also makes it very cheap instead of paying $1.99 for one sweet tshirt to turn into a purse when you can get 20 shirts, cord pants, a few big blankets and sheets, a new cabinet for all your new finds, a bag of buttons, glass for mosaics, tapes for wallets, and cups to repaint all for MAYBE $15-$20

Its really very neat. So if you've worked for goodwill or you do work for goodwill, the outlet is where all of your salvage goes. Its also not all salvage. I've pulled out expensive vintage costume jewlery from a bin they were going to just throw away that sold on shopgoodwill for $120. So its totally worth checking out!

I really hope that helps and I'm sorry it was so long!

If something isn't clear or you have any questions feel free to ask away!

Or if you are looking for something imparticular I can keep my eyes peeled for it since I work here =) I would be happy to grab it for you if I find it and send it your way!

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« Reply #24 on: November 17, 2008 08:30:00 PM »

I find lots of fabric and craft supplies by shopping at  the Charity Thrift stores, like Catholic charities and local mission stores. They tend to hang up longer lengths of fabric or flat fold them an put them in the bric-a-brac area. I sometimes find this even at the Salvation Army store and Good will. When you come in ask where they have Fabrics and Crafts. you will be surprised what they have that you just never saw.
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« Reply #25 on: April 22, 2009 11:43:52 AM »

Our Local Goodwills are undergoing a overhaul.They have a new manager over 3 of them.The local one looks like aJC Penney wannabe.And they've almost done away with all the craft supplies. Cry.They have racks just like JC Penneys so you can't find anything.Plus if they have craft supplies you have to look all over the store for them.I used to like Goodwill but now I hate it.Plus the new manager of the local store has such a attitude. Angry
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« Reply #26 on: April 23, 2009 12:17:30 PM »

Our Local Goodwills are undergoing a overhaul.They have a new manager over 3 of them.The local one looks like aJC Penney wannabe.And they've almost done away with all the craft supplies. Cry.They have racks just like JC Penneys so you can't find anything.Plus if they have craft supplies you have to look all over the store for them.I used to like Goodwill but now I hate it.Plus the new manager of the local store has such a attitude. Angry

Funny, they just redid the front of the store at a close strip mall to bring the glass all the way to the front (it was recesses) and they start dresses at $5.99, who can afford that. There is one thrift store I haven't checked out, it is in an old gothic church, maybe I'll go there tomorrow. I only go to my local GW lately to get lp's at half off at the end of the month sale. $.50 each instead of a dollar.

Now that I am 'collecting' sewing stuff, I just go to an estate sale every now and then if it isn't too far.
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« Reply #27 on: April 24, 2009 10:50:01 AM »

I never find fabric or sheets at Goodwill...and does anyone else's Value Village stink  Shocked so bad that it's hard to spend 2 minutes in there?

I did find some awesome 2 yard upholstery fabric  ($5) at our Dollar General...one time deal I guess, have never seen it again!
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ScotSkipper402
« Reply #28 on: April 24, 2009 02:21:50 PM »

I never find fabric or sheets at Goodwill...and does anyone else's Value Village stink  Shocked so bad that it's hard to spend 2 minutes in there?


They're all sporadic, of course. But I have the best hunting at t stores that donate to hospitals -- they tend to appeal to wealthier people who give better stuff.

Also, I think it's like finding Tinkerbelle: you have to BELIEVE you're going to find good stuff, and you're more likely to. Grin
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« Reply #29 on: April 24, 2009 06:59:08 PM »

Oh, I so scored today. I found 25# of fabric in one remnant bag. I will post a post when I find the right space. Oh Lordy. I have lived here 4 years and this store is the only one I have never gone into, and they are the only one that sells remnants. Individual pieces and big bags. The stuff was excellent. For a sneak preview if you can view my image hosting, the pics are there. I just cant believe it. The plaid is already promised, but the rest is open for swaps.
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« Reply #30 on: May 04, 2009 09:50:56 AM »

What's up with Goodwill and special events gowns & clothing?I was looking at a gown that was completely covered in beads of all colors.I looked at the price & nearly fainted!They wanted $70 for that gown. Roll Eyes.And a lot of the gowns are there for months.Looks to me if they want to have turnarounds on that kind of clothes they would price them so people could afford them. Undecided.I'm mean the reason a lot of people (especially now days) are buying at thrift shops is because most people can't afford the prices retail stores charge.I could go to a retail store & buy a brand new gown for the same price for goodness sake.The reason I wanted that gown it had enough beads to supply a lot of my crafts for years. Sad.Sorry to rant but that really ticked me off.
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« Reply #31 on: May 05, 2009 02:15:57 AM »

I've noticed that prices are getting pretty high in the local charity shops for nice clothes (in the UK) too.  I don't know where people who are very poor are supposed to shop here.  ASDA (owned by Walmart) I suppose, I guess they're just expected to wear clothes that fall apart after 3 washes! 
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« Reply #32 on: June 21, 2009 11:42:00 AM »

Never hurts to ask the ladies!

Last time, I went to St. Vincent looking for clothing (men's shirts, etc) to cut up for quilting. (I was on vacation and desperate to do something.) Well, my mom just asked the lady there if she'd give us a deal. Since there was an overstock on dress shirts, the cashier said we could have as many as we wanted for a $1 a piece. So for about $20, I was able to salvage a huge variety of fabric plus a lot of buttons.

Nearby there is also a Frenchy's. (Nova Scotia Thrift Store) which sells fabric for $1 a meter regardless of its original worth. Satin, cotton, eyelet, knit, they don't care. Which is so cool.  Smiley Whenever I feel down, I go buy a meter's worth and daydream.
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« Reply #33 on: September 26, 2010 08:07:39 PM »

Our GW puts all the fabric in the $1.49 bin.  I don't often find good stuff there, but recently found a sample / half curtain from target with large lime & gray flower prints on it.  It's designated for a tote bag down the line.  Actually, their best stuff generally comes from Target.  Their prices tend to be far too high on everything else.
Our local St. Vincents stores usually have the best selection of fabric.  One of the stores here will even measure it out before they tag it.  The downside is that their clothes tend to be nasty - worn out, dated and over priced.
I also found a lot of older fabric at an estate sale last week.  Most of it was poly-knit, but there was a three yard section of wool that I got for 50 cents!  They had forgotten to mark it with the rest of the fabric...
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niftyweaver
« Reply #34 on: December 18, 2010 04:51:29 PM »

Good will is really not a good source of fabric, but a lot of the smaller non-chain not-for-profit thrift stores that are popping up in this crappy economy have great craft sections!
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Veronica91
« Reply #35 on: January 11, 2011 02:03:03 PM »

Going to the second day of a rumage sale when they have a bag sale is a time for great finds. Go early and grab anything that catches your eye then retreat to a corner,sort through your finds and fold them neatly into your bag. put the rejects back and start again. Jeans are a great resource for re purposing. I made a wall curtain for a kids room and included pockets to hide treasures. Did the same for a duvet cover. I cut the items first then wash only the useable fabric, also saving buttons and zippers.
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Cindyjob
« Reply #36 on: June 06, 2011 04:39:15 PM »

Great ideas here! I am just learning to be a good thrift store shopper and to develop the patience and eye for it!
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