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Topic: Rider Prider Scarf- With TUTORIAL!  (Read 7967 times)
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Belladune
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« on: July 31, 2012 11:53:40 AM »

Finally!  at long last! It's done!  I've been working on putting this together for far to long.  I called this scarf the Rider Prider scarf because the Saskatchewan Roughriders Football team (CFL) wears these colors.  Go Riders, Go!

Rider Prider scarf by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Rider Prider scarf by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Anyway onto the good part.  The how to!

What you will need: 

~1 Large piece of lumber (mine is a 2x8, about 7 feet long.  Any size will do, so long as it will give you the size of scarf you want.  You can find warped pieces at construction sites, just ask if you can have it.  Or of course you can buy one)
~36 screws that only have the threads up part of it. (you can find ones like this at the hardware store)
~ a skein or ball of yarn, thicker chunkier yarns work better. (The yarn I used here was a bit to thin for this loom, but it gave a nice loose weave)
~ A shuttle  (you can make one of these too)
~ Lots of time

Step one:  Make your loom.
  With a power screwdriver, put 18 (or how many ever will fit on your board) screws on each end, evenly spaced.

Close up of the screws by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step two:  Warp your loom. 
It's as easy as tying one end around your first screw, and walking the yarn to the other end of the loom, and wraping it around the first screw on that end, and repeat the process across all the screws.  Tie the yarn off on the last screw.  PULL EACH THREAD TIGHT  This is important!  If they aren't tight, the weaving will be a royal pain.  I promise.

Plank loom warped by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step 3:  Make a shuttle
You can make your shuttle out of anything that is fairly firm.  Double piece of tissue box, the card board you get in a package of shirts, something like that.  Or you could get a thin piece of wood (like veneer thickness) and use a jigsaw to cut it out.  You would need to do some sanding if you do it this way though.

shuttle template by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step 4 : Wrap your shuttle!
Just wrap your weft yarn around the shuttle the long way.
Don't fill it this full.

The shuttle is to full. by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Or this will happen.  And you don't want this to happen.

This is what happens when the shuttle is to full by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step 5: Weave! 
For this one I did a basic over under simple weave pattern.  Of course you could choose to do a over two under two, or some over two under one type weave too. 

Over under over under by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step 6: Tie off
I simply tied two side by side strands together, leaving a fringe. 

Close up of fringe by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

Step 7:  Weave in the ends if you have some places where you had to fill the bobbin again. 
This can be done with a needle, it's the easiet way, I've found.  Just weave it as you would beside the yarn you are working with, for a bout and ich or two.  Cut off the excess close to the finished piece, being careful not to cut the fabric.  (unfortunately I didn't get a picture of this step.. Undecided Sorry!  I hope my words make sense!)

Step 8:  Wash!
Sometimes this step is overlooked, but a simple wash in a sink full of soapy water (some people like to use shampoo,  Or you can buy special fibre wash too.  Up to you.) and rinse will do.  Lay flat to dry.

Step 9:  Rock your new scarf!

Rider prider scarf by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

And there you have it!  That's how it's done.  Now, does anywone want to do a weave along using this tutorial?  It would be really awesome!

UPDATE!!

I came up with a way to make the weaving go faster!  Makeshift Heddles!
Basically you just take something hard and stick like (In my case, giant zip ties.  It was what I had around.)  Maybe a dowel, knitting needle, something that is slightly longer then your weaving.  And alternating warp threads,  tie a rather large loop around the warp, and one around the dowel/stick like thing.  So when you lift one Heddle, one set of strings lifts, and when you lift the other heddle, the other set of strings lift!  Here's a series of pictures capturing what I just wrote Smiley


Plank weaving with makeshift heddles by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr


Makeshift Heddles by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr


Makeshift heddle in action by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr


makeshift heddle in action by SpinHeartSpin, on Flickr

The finished scarf in the above pictures can be found here







« Last Edit: November 28, 2012 02:39:21 PM by Belladune » THIS ROCKS   Logged

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« Reply #1 on: July 31, 2012 12:10:27 PM »

This is gorgeous, Belladune. Did you spin the yarn, too? I LOVE the look of the finished product.
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« Reply #2 on: July 31, 2012 12:12:55 PM »

Thank you!!  You bet I spun the yarn!  It's a bamboo corespun, on a crochet cotton core. 
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« Reply #3 on: July 31, 2012 12:33:22 PM »

This is beautiful!  And you make it look so easy!  I may need to try this...
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« Reply #4 on: July 31, 2012 01:07:20 PM »

I think I need to make a loom and weave some scarves now. My to-do list gets ever longer thanks to awesome Craftsters like yourself who happily share their knowledge  Grin

Your yarn & the resulting scarf are beautiful  Grin
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« Reply #5 on: July 31, 2012 01:25:05 PM »

Thank you Aislyn and Kookaloo!  Happy to inspire!
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« Reply #6 on: July 31, 2012 01:55:31 PM »

Beautiful Bella! The colors you used are so striking together. Smiley
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« Reply #7 on: July 31, 2012 04:35:28 PM »

Omg, how cool is that?!  What an amazingly lovely scarf!  I absolutely adore it!  I so want to annoy my husband by bringing a large piece of wood into our tiny apartment!  lol!!!  I would so love to do a weave-a-long!  I'm not a knitter or a crocheter (yet), but I can totally handle this technique!
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« Reply #8 on: July 31, 2012 04:40:24 PM »

Love it! It's so cool that you spun your own yarn, too.
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« Reply #9 on: July 31, 2012 04:47:46 PM »

Thank you, all!

Jillybeans, I spent most of my time weaving on it with the board up against the wall, sitting in a chair.  So it only took up about 1 squarefoot of space most of the time.  Mind you it still takes up that much space, but it's not to to much room after all Grin Wink
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« Reply #10 on: July 31, 2012 05:29:07 PM »

Bella
Do you make up your own weaving patterns? Would you do something like that on a smaller, test type loom?
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« Reply #11 on: July 31, 2012 05:43:26 PM »

The pattern on this scarf was simply because or the color runs in the yarn.  It was a simple over under weave.  I honestly don't know *a lot* about weaving, having only ever woven on a simple 2 shaft, or a home made loom made like this.  I mostly just wing it, learning from my mistakes as I go along.  Cheesy  It's the way I learn best. Wink
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« Reply #12 on: July 31, 2012 06:08:13 PM »

i love this! the yarn is beautiful and its a very easy to understand tutorial. Smiley maybe after i dig myself out from under the giant pile of i-cord i've made (i'm not crazy, i promise!) i'll give this a try! Grin
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« Reply #13 on: July 31, 2012 08:08:55 PM »

Thank you Rodelphia!
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« Reply #14 on: August 01, 2012 09:40:04 AM »

I love this! As I was reading it, I had the thought to do this project with an after-school group of kids. Then I realized how large the boards were and that I'd have to store them somewhere... never mind get the boards. I'll have to see if I can get some donated. Maybe I can have several boards going that the kids work on together and then we can sell or raffle the scarves off at our big Winter Carnival.
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« Reply #15 on: August 01, 2012 10:17:16 AM »

That's a good idea, CraftADDchick!  The boards don't have to be this big, and scarves don't necessarily have to be the only thing made.  you could make placemats, hot pads, pillow fronts... etc.  You just have to remember that when you are weaving this way, you loose a little bit of width, and you have to be careful to not pull your weft (the yarn you weave with) to tight.  A decent size of loom could be made on a 24x24 pice of wood too.
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« Reply #16 on: August 01, 2012 10:54:55 AM »

I'll definitely be giving it a lot more thought! Using smaller boards has potential, but I'll have to investigate the storage space issue before I make a final decision. I work in a very large building, so there must be someplace I can store things for the project. Last year, I just realized that there is a big area off of the cafeteria that the custodians use. I may be able to beg a small area to store the boards (and the bin of yarn) in. And, if they're in the cafeteria, we'd have plenty of space to work in!
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« Reply #17 on: August 01, 2012 10:58:03 AM »

Thanks for the tutorial! I really want to try using a loom, but I can't justify buying a loom. Thanks!
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« Reply #18 on: August 01, 2012 12:00:26 PM »

You're welcome Cassettetape!   I hope you give it a try,  it's quite fun.  And woven fabrics are just so pretty.
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« Reply #19 on: August 01, 2012 01:06:19 PM »

Gorgeous colour scheme and very nice finished product!
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« Reply #20 on: August 03, 2012 01:32:29 PM »

Belladune,

Thanks for the tutorial! I'm very inspired and was wondering if you have any notes about the yardage needed to complete the scarf? How much yarn did it require?
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« Reply #21 on: August 03, 2012 02:37:33 PM »

You're welcome!  As to the yardage, I've looked around for the stats on the yarn I used, and I can't find it.  But Knowing that I filled a bobbin when spinning it, and that I can fit about 175-200 yards of yarn that weight on one bobbin, I'm going to guesstimate somewhere between 160-180 yards (as I have some left over)
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« Reply #22 on: August 03, 2012 04:21:26 PM »

Wow, thank you so much for the tutorial!  I've been wanting to try out weaving, but the costs for a loom are a bit high.

Might try this out this weekend. tehe...
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« Reply #23 on: August 03, 2012 11:07:25 PM »

Oooooh, this is giving me ideas. I'm generally a worsted-weight-and-thinner kind of girl, I assume you used screws instead of nails for stability and to keep the yarn from sliding off the top, yeah? I'm poor and will probably end up with a 1by instead of a 2by, what if I attached a thin strip of wood along each end of the board, and used the increased depth to anchor longer nails? They'd be taller and thinner, allowing for more of them and making for a denser fabric, and the extra height of the strip would give me more clearance between the scarf and the board, allowing for better shuttle maneuverability...am I making any sense? Argh, why does it have to be two in the morning, I need to acquire some lumber so I can experiment with things, RIGHT NOW.

eta: Got so distracted by my head full of ideas I forgot to say the scarf is absolutely gorgeous and thanks so much for sharing your method! I was obviously very inspired Cheesy Read this thread right before my shower and I spent the entire time plotting out colorway combinations and whatnot.
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« Reply #24 on: August 04, 2012 06:53:30 AM »

Aliastriona_angerboda,  All of you 2 am ramble makes perfect sense!  I used screws for 2 reasons  1) They were available (my husband has a gaint pluming shop, so there are more screws around then nails) and 2) I'm a heck of a lot better with a cordless drill then with a hammer!  Nails would work eaqually as well.
So happy to inspire, and thank you for the compliment!
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« Reply #25 on: August 05, 2012 07:19:58 PM »

Anyone else have a super C-ster crush on Belladune? Or am I the only one? I know I can't be the only one. She's one of my C-ster heroes. Hm, I should make her a cape sometime.

But yes, the scarf is lovely and I always forget how easy it would be to make my own loom. Bah! I've been meaning to get into weaving but it doesn't look like this is the year to do it for me. And always with the hand-spun! Pieces that are both hand-spun and hand-woven are the best. And pieces that use hand-spun loosely totally show off the awesomeness of it. Well done, my friend. *clap clap clap*
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« Reply #26 on: August 06, 2012 06:10:00 AM »

*Blush*  Grin  Awe Jexx, you know how to make a girl rediculously proud of her humble achievements.  what a good way to start a Monday morning!  Thank you Darlin'! Kiss
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« Reply #27 on: August 07, 2012 08:01:01 AM »

Sweet! Thanks again for the tute.

Now, the last time I did some weaving was in kindergarten, and it looked a bit different from yours. You could not see the Warps at all anymore.
So what do you do different?
Is it just that you use the same yarn (or the same thickness of yarn) for Warps and Whefts? Do you just not comb it down to press the Whefts together and cover up the Warps? Or are the Warps on your frame closer together than on the kindergarten wooden frames?

Your scarf looks so nice and light and fluffy!
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« Reply #28 on: November 26, 2012 08:42:40 AM »

This looks like so much fun!  My one (probably dumb) question is:  when you start to weave do you anchor the end of your shuttle yarn, or just leave it loose and tie it into the fringe at the end?
  This may have to be a post Christmas project at this point - but looking forward to giving it a shot!  Smiley  Thank you!
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« Reply #29 on: November 27, 2012 09:59:32 AM »

I leave it loose and either weave it in or let it be part of the fringe.  I don't secure it at all before weaving.
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« Reply #30 on: November 27, 2012 10:49:32 PM »

Wow, this is awesome!  I'm super inspired now!
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« Reply #31 on: November 28, 2012 05:20:48 AM »

Thanks M&C!
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« Reply #32 on: November 28, 2012 02:40:10 PM »

I've updated the first post with an alternate, more time friendly way to get the weaving part done!
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« Reply #33 on: November 29, 2012 05:09:04 AM »

Pinned your tutorial!  Yaaaay!
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« Reply #34 on: November 29, 2012 06:24:26 AM »

Woohoooo!!!!!!!Thanks so much!
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« Reply #35 on: December 04, 2012 08:06:08 PM »

Thanks for posting this. I just got a vintage loom at auction, and was not at all sure what the shuttle was for exactly. I may make one like you show though, because the one it came with is just like a thick dowel with notches.
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« Reply #36 on: December 04, 2012 08:10:00 PM »

Ohh!  Congrats, CDEeeek!  I like the shuttle I have.  I like my moms better, but I don't think I could make one if I tried lol  (it's got a bobbin and it unwinds all on its own.  it's fancy like that!)  But I'd think a dowel would be odd to handle and slightly cumbersome to manuever.   don't be shy about posting things you make,  I can't wait to see!
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« Reply #37 on: January 14, 2013 10:10:32 AM »

Congrats!!

You're a Craftster Best of 2012 Winner!

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« Reply #38 on: January 14, 2013 10:37:55 AM »

Yay!!  Thank you so much!!
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« Reply #39 on: January 14, 2013 04:19:43 PM »

Congrats - this was a really interesting project!
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« Reply #40 on: May 07, 2013 07:35:38 AM »

What a great tutorial, I've always wanted to try weaving! Thanks for this!  Wink
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« Reply #41 on: May 07, 2013 09:01:50 PM »

You're welcome! Thanks for the compliment!
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