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Meet the silk worm lady – Darla

Some people do one thing and some want to do it all: create art, make everything from scratch, cook, grow, try their hand at any craft that comes their way. Meet Darla Jean Romero (34) from Whittier, California, in the yarn spinning world also known as Spinstress D. It is hard to define her as anything else than a maker to the core – one craft always leads to another.

“I like to compare myself to the book “If you Give a Mouse a Cookie” , I’m told I like to go down the rabbit-hole, and I guess this is true. My two great loves are food and fiber. I’m a passionate home-chef-wannabe and an obsessed fiber artist! I am a spinner before everything, but I do love knitting, crochet, weaving, dying, carding, and growing.” – says Darla.

“If you give a mouse a cookie, he’s going to ask for a glass of milk. When you give him the milk, he’ll probably ask you for a straw. When he’s finished, he’ll ask you for a napkin.”

I love how growing is one of the fiber arts on your list! Now, I want it to be established that if there is one thing that I am irrationally afraid of and grossed out by at the same time, it is caterpillar. So when I saw that you are raising silk worms, I had way too many emotions at first: they are huge, they are scary, but at the same time, you treat them like pets and seem to think they are cute.

I am also a massive fan of making things from scratch and growing your own mulberry trees, feeding their leaves to caterpillars, harvesting the silk they produce, processing it and then spinning it into yarn and then weave that yarn into fabric – sounds like a DEFINITION of “from scratch”. So… How did you get acquainted with fiber arts and raising silk worms? It is a rather rare areas to get into. What does your family think? Friends?

One of Darla’s art yarns

In general, I guess I started in elementary school. My best friend and I would make braids and bury them in the sand – I have no idea why. I dabbled in crochet and macrame throughout the years but the real obsession started in 2015. I saw this guys spinning yarn on a Saxony-style wheel and mind you, I had a few meads, it totally blew my mind! It was all down hill from here.

Watch how Darla interacts with her pe caterpillars on Insta!

I had originally raised silkworms in middle school as a science project with the rest of my class. So, once I got into fiber, it was a very natural and comfortable direction to take.

That’s so funny that you have so many emotions about the silkworms, many others have the same feelings, much to my surprise! But, I think I find that very fitting because they are simple, but amazing creatures with a legacy of their own.

I take comfort in knowing that I am not the only one grossed out by them. Fascinated too, but grossed out and scared firstly. It almost sounds as if many people in California grow silk-worms, so natural! where do you even get them?

When I started working with different fibers and wanted to learn more about silk, YouTube would always take me to videos of Indian women in a sweat shop looking environment, processing silk by hand. It looked like a hard, harsh job with very little pay, to produce this expensive, fancy luxury item. Never even in my wildest dreams I could have imagined, that people in US can do that in their own homes!

Watch Darla show and tell about mulberry trees

I order my eggs online from Virginia. I don’t know anyone else who raises silkworms in California. Its really just about the mulberry trees. I think its as involved as growing vegetables or anything else. Easier than chickens I’ll tell you that much.

Tell me more about silk processing. What steps do you have to take and where do they start?

I keep the eggs in a little container on the counter for a week or so until they start hatching then I begin to feed them chopped mulberry leaves, the young tender leaves are best for little worms. After a week I move them to a plastic storage bin and continue to feed them chopped young leaves for another week, still inside because it’s too chilly outside. Once they become too big and crowded in that bin I start separating into multiple bins and begin feeding the mature leaves. I’ll do this till they begin to “throw silk” showing they are ready to spin. Then I move the “spinners” to bins with paper rolls. I used to use toilet paper rolls but I think those were a little too wide so now I make them. I stack the rolls and watch and feed or “finish” them so that they make cocoons.

Once they’ve formed a solid cocoon I cut the top open and remove the pupa so that it can continue to develop in another bin without damaging the silk when it emerges. More of the moths will survive this way and not risk becoming stuck half way out of the cocoon. This has been my personal and shared experience. I’m pretty much done caring for them at that point. They don’t have mouths as moths so they breed and die naturally.

“All the caterpillar girls are named Molly and the boys are named Barry. After the Mul-berry leaves they eat. Get it?! “


Then I collect their eggs and put them in the fridge for next year. The cocoons need to be boiled in water with baking soda and dish detergent for hours to break down the sericin (the hardening agent that makes the cocoon solid) and release the silk.

I collect all of it. But I don’t really separate it into into different fibers. It’s definitely not worth the trouble if you’re trying to save money or make all your own. It‘s value is in the knowledge and the bragging rights!

In Southern California I have from about March till October. Pretty much as soon as the trees put on leaves until they drop – I can feed the worms.

You mentioned on your Instagram, that you also want to grow cotton. Tell me more about that. Ironically, even though cotton is what most of our commercially made clothes consist of, it is still a fiber that many people, including me, know little about.  Do you actually spin cotton yourself?

That’s true. The info isn’t out there but it is actually a very simple process! I do spin it. There is a video on my Instagram of me doing a little impromptu spinning right off the bush. My daughter and I visited our local arboretum and they just happened to have some cotton bushes, JACKPOT! We fill our bags with the underappreciated stuff and its still sitting in my stash to date.

Its time consuming to process so I’ve only worked on some of it. But that doesn’t stop me from adding to the hoard. It is definitely a process letting your hands learn to spin differently. I think us wool spinners see it as advanced level. But regions that grown cotton learn to spin that as beginners. it’s just a different skill set. You can only spin it long draw and with a lot of twist! I am working on beginning to offer tutorials so stay tuned!G

On Instagram in your bio you say that you spin fine art yarn. How do you define/describe fine art yarn? I have a personal preference to spin singles blended from variety of fibers and am not particularly into art yarn. Other spinners work with plying a lot and make a lot of 100% wool, everyone has a preference! So I am curious how come your preference is art yarn?

I think the reason I say “fine” is half because its all about detailed technique. Letting the fibers qualities shine and maximizing color representation. There’s nothing worse that buying a gorgeous batt loaded with “additions” only to lose them in the spin. I let the fiber tell me how to spin it.. And half because I prefer to spin yarns that are a finer weight, art yarn speaking. Not to say I won’t indulge in a super chunky spin! I don’t know why. Just cause I’m a complicated, difficult person in general, ask my husband! I think I feel like if I can’t do it all I’ve failed or I’m not good enough.

I think I love art yarn because I’m a Virgo. So I can be rigid and practical about colors and organization in real life. Art yarn sets me free from that. Its my safe place to be colorful and without practicality.

Do you have favorite knit/crochet designers or Instagram profile; do you buy patterns or prefer to free-hand items you make?

One of Darla’s art yarns

Of course I do! I follow so many amazing artist but I guess if I had to name some I would say Tiny Owl Knits ( , The Velvet Acorn ( , Knitting for Olive ( , Hunter Hammersen ( .

Of course that’s just a few and it doesn’t include weavers or embroidery. I should also say, I’m aware none of that is art yarn orientated. I rarely use or should I say refer to patterns when using art yarn. I just let/hope the art flows. It has always worked out, thank goodness. I think art yarn is very forgiving and it’s so textured you can’t even see your own mistakes.

I noticed that a lot of people don’t know what to make from hand-spun yarn and/or art yarn. It comes in unique skeins and rather small quantities. What would be your recommendation to people who want to purchase your hand-spun skeins but are not sure how to use them?

I really like to see projects done in your usual types of yarn with a small area replaced with art yarn. Like a cowl that has just a section of art yarn or a sweater that has used art yarn for the collar or pockets, maybe just the ends of the sleeves. I also think art yarn is really popular in wall hangings and decor.

I know that it can be a daunting addition and so I really would like to be able to offer finished items made with my own art yarn. But its all a matter of time.

I want to thank Darla for a wonderful interview and encourage everyone else to follow her creative path on Instagram at and brows in her etsy store at

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Yarn your day with Katarina

Ever since I was a teenager, I would always envy to people who had a genuine passion for something. I wouldn’t necessarily get it, but I wanted to. Be it obsession with all things vampire, sports or boy bands. Fast forward multiple decades and I am still fascinated by unconditional passion, but this time – I also have one – fiber arts! And it is always a pleasure to discuss fiber things with other craft-obsessed individuals, such as Katarina, who is freehanding all kinds of crocheted garments, jewelry, amigurumis and shows it all on her Instagram page @katarinareckova

The ability to express herself would definitely be number one on the list of her life priorities and she has a strong passion for crafting ever since she was a child. With the help of her folk artist mother, Katarina dabbled in all kinds of crafts, but started seriously crocheting 2-3 years ago.

Katarina: It was just one of those crafts that I remember trying as a child. And as a uni student, I was looking for some activity which would allow me to feel productive – like I have something to show for my time – but also allow me to be creative.

Let’s start by talking about what inspires you to craft?

yeah, this is totally normal amount of hooks for one person

Katarina: I am inspired by basically anything that comes by and leaves a visual mark in my head. I do not have any huge crocheting heroes … to be honest I don’t think I even follow anyone with over 5000 followers (maybe I do I’m not sure).

 I just try to look at things differently. Like art. You just have to ’tilt your head’ a bit and suddenly you are looking at a whole new world. What I mean is … I deconstruct garments in my mind same as art pieces … I look at colors, shapes, compositions, balance, techniques, materials of all images I see in a day and then some combinations make better sense than others. So it is also a big thanks to all of the amazing people on Instagram and in Facebook groups who share their creations and inspire me and many other every day!

So when it comes to your crafting and showing it to people on Instagram – do you feel like you are making art?

One of Katarina’s creations

Katarina: I think creating or designing something on my own gives me a unique opportunity to express who I am as an individual. I found this out thanks to Instagram, to some degree. I have at first started my Instagram account because I wanted to ‘learn’ how social media works from professional point of view (my marketing and communications studies). But soon enough I started to see that people actually though that I had something inspiring to offer in terms of my crochet creations.

I have had several people write to me that they liked my stories which I do not strictly keep about my crocheting. And thinking it through … isn’t it what art in it’s substance is? Way to express one’s individuality, knowledge and emotions and ability to inspire people with something they consider unique. So, while crafts and arts do have their own distinct definitions, I believe one can definitely have an artistic approach to doing crafts and even to create art with use of traditional crafting techniques.

I immediately noticed that your Instagram profile said that you are not making things for sale. Why did you find it an important thing to say? Do many people often look to buy something from you? Don’t you think that people value more things that they paid for? You know, how many people think that no cheap product ever can be good, just because it was cheap?

Katarina: even though people think that my home has to be all covered in granny squares because I spent nearly all my free time creating something – it is quite the opposite. I focus very much on creating practical things like garments and baby sets for family friends. But I often make my projects complicated,because I do not really care about how much I create in how short time.

 I care about making things bit differently and creating something unique, something that could maybe even inspire someone else. In that way I end up sometimes spending even weeks (as in case of the blue coat that I am working on at the moment) on one piece. And that time is for me too valuable to be sold for just money.

A bralette designed and made by Katerina

Also, to some degree you are right about people valuing things more if they pay for them. But from my experience, it was less of a question of money paid, rather than question of respect for the craft. Someone who does not know the craft and all the effort behind learning the technique and does not understand the complexity of executing a specific design will not understand the value of a crafted item. In many cases people will devalue the item by comparing it to store bought knit items.

So because of that reason I decided to only gift my items and create bigger pieces such as garments only for myself, and offer to people who follow me inspirations and positive crafter attitude rather than finished pieces to buy. And to be honest, I have had only positive feedback so far from the other crafters on Instagram about this.

Also another good thing that came out from this for me was that I have now taught already four of my friends how to crochet! I have told them that I do not create for others, but that I can teach them how they can create whatever they would like themselves. That is why I am very picky about whom I even gift my items. I want the gift to have meaning and to be valued.

Give man a fish and he will eat it, teach that man to crochet and he can have all the bralettes and baby sets he wants.

a month worth of yarn in yarn labels

When I saw all the empty yarn labels with a caption about how little time it took you use up all those skeins, I was shocked, it looked like a lot! How much do you typically spend a month/a year on your crafting hobbies? How many tons of yarn have you bought, Katarina 😀 ?

Katarina: I usually buy two bulks before Christmas time (I have one online shop I prefer to buy cotton and acrylic blends from and another one where I prefer to buy wool from – it is a matter of where I can get what quality for what price for me) so I usually fill up my ‘shopping cart’ until the ‘free shipping’ icon turns green and check out. My rationing is – I can have three extra skeins of cotton for the price of that shipping so why now 😀

And then I just craft away and just buy additional yarn in smaller quantities if I think of some specific project throughout the year. I think my yarn spending could average out to a monthly gym membership price. Some people might consider it unreasonable amount (mainly if they look at my yarn spending or yarn stash in November) but I have yoga matt at home and all the streets and parks in the city to go jog in …so I feel like me spending the money on yarn rather than gym membership is more fulfilling investment for me.

You originally come from Slovakia, then lived in US and now in Denmark. Have you ever been involved in any crafting community/activity? Do you think there is a difference in how fiber arts and hobbies are perceived in all these countries?

A granny square coat made by Katarina

Katarina: There is one thing which had me thinking about yarn crafts in Slovakia compared to Denmark lately. When I was last time in Slovakia in yarn shops, the majority of yarns were acrylics and thin cotton thread. It is much different in Denmark. I personally do not prefer acrylic yarns, but sometimes it is just the most suitable fiber for some projects in my opinion.

And I had a lady to even give me a funky look once when I came into a yarn boutique in Denmark (not knowing about what kind of yarn they were carrying) and I asked if they had a specific blend of acrylic yarn. I was told quiet proudly that they do not sell acrylic yarn in that shop. Which, I kind of like, I see acrylic yarn being harmful for environment, however it is also at times the best fiber for projects like functional swimsuit, outer layer of a coat.

Very interesting about specific types of yarns for different purposes. I myself do not like synthetic yarns much, because I think that natural ones simply have better properties and they can all be composted or deteriorate by themselves through time. This cannot be said about synthetic yarns. However, I also believe in functionality, like you just said, so I use nylon in my sock yarns. But… there are cool new fibers that have such “sporty” properties that you are looking for, but they are not completely synthetic, as in they are biodegradable. For example, INGEO. And synthetic yarn recycles fairly well, so I don’t hate it because of that too.

Katarina: I absolutely agree with you about the acrylic yarns and I am so happy to hear that there are new fibers coming up to possibly replace the synthetic fibers ❤

Do you buy patterns? Do you have a favorite pattern designer? I know you like to come up with your own designs and freehand entire garments. How come? Do you not believe that pattern designers hold special engineering knowledge and you might avoid a lot of structural issues? Or do you just possess such knowledge yourself?

Katarina’s creations ranging from head to toe

Katarina: I must laugh a bit here because I think it must be clear to everyone who is watching my Instagram that I do not possess the engineering knowledge of garment structures. BUT I honesty do not worry about it. I am not selling any garment patterns also for the respect towards those who do possess the knowledge.

I do the garments to fit me, since I will be the only one wearing them and it is my hobby – my fun time! So I go all the way! I make drawings of ideas, it might just be a flower that I draw, or a random coat. Then I decide I want to make on. So I research the internet and look at hundreds of garments to see how they are structured and I think through how I could execute the structures with the skill set that I have. I love challenges! I think it is a perfect exercise for creativity and creative problem solving, to look at something that is seemingly complicated, but then try to execute it in any way I can. Many of my projects were not meant to be what they ended up being, but whenever I ran into some difficulty I just fixed it any way I could and that what made them special at the end.

I would love to one day design patterns on my own, however I like ‘breaking the rules’ too much so I am not sure how instructive would my patterns be at this point. However, I am giving it a try with preparing some videos for small projects which I would find hard to describe otherwise in a written pattern.

Your items come out special indeed. I love how you pose with your clothes in these funny videos.I look at it and am like “I can’t believe what I am seeing”, because: a) I don’t have balls to perform in front of a camera like I am a super model, b) I don’t believe anyone does. You are super brave 😀

Check out Katarina in her natural environment – crocheting yet another coat!

Katarina: I really hope you do not take my fun videos too ‘seriously’. The reason why I decided to start making them is because I have spoken with several other crafters on Instagram and I realized how many of us felt so insecure about out crafts. Like we love what we do, we are super proud of our creation, but some people just never wear what they actually create because ‘its handmade, people will know’. So I try to show the confidence I have in my craft even while I wear my pieces.

And trust me… I felt awkward when I saw myself on a video for the first time, and just the process of making the few seconds long video was like ‘why on Earth am I doing this’. But what I learned is that social media can actually be used in a very positive way to help one feel confident. If one creates a brilliant supportive audience for oneself like my amazing Instagram followers I have, it does give one a feeling of understanding and confidence and validation from other crafters.

I think it is so important mainly in a hobby like crochet and knitting because most of us practice this craft alone at home and not in a community –  sometimes theses are feelings which we miss out on, in comparison to people with more social hobbies. So I think in this way social media is brilliant. I personally love the Facebook group called Crochet Beginners Group – it is an amazing place which is so well managed by their admins and they encourage their members in so many ways with creating safe environment to try to post a video of themselves presenting their current WIPS during ‘film it Friday’ days.

What are your plans for the near future? Do you set yearly goals in crafting or make plans to learn some new skill? What are ways you can dive deeper into your fiber hobby if you do not intend to turn it into a business?

I think I found a very fulfilling way to feel ‘productive and pro-active’ in my professional career even if I am at the moment unemployed. And all thanks to my hobbies! I have learned how to edit videos, how to establish and manage a website, how to write SEO optimized content and lot of other very practical skills only by progressing with my passion for crochet and recently also knitting! I love it and I am more or less letting this passion to have a life on its own at the moment.

Which means that I will be soon starting my own blog where I would like to write more about all of my different hobbies and also share some baking recipes and have a go at writing some patterns and creating some tutorial videos. I want a space where I could not only share a picture of my newest creations but also my ‘trial and error approach experiences, which someone else could potentially learn from.

So I usually do not set any specific goals for my hobbies. But this year I have had done that on my Instagram to stay motivated and dedicated to moving forward with my craft and also personal and professional learning.

Huge thanks to Katarina for the interview and to everyone else – go check her out on Instagram 😉

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Pokalbis prie mezginio

Turbūt nieko nenustebinsiu pasakydama, kad apie 85 proc. mano sekėjų socialinėje medijoje yra moterys. Verpimas, mezgimas, nėrimas vąšeliu – vis dar kur kas labiau „moteriški“ reikalai. Tad su kovo 8-tąja, Tarptautine moterų solidarumo diena, sveikinu šiuo tekstu – interviu su moterimi, mama, mezgėja – Kristina.

Šio pokalbio herojė – Kristina, megzti išmoko dar būdama pradinėje mokykloje, o prisiminė studijuodama mados dizainą ir stilių. Nepaisant to, šimtu procentų į mezgimą įsitraukė tik 2015 metais, gyvendama Škotijoje. Artimiausi jos planai – paviešinti jau ir savo kurtas mezgimo schemas, kurias kol kas brandina užrašų knygelėje ir galvoje.

Taigi… Kodėl Škotija?

– Ten labai išsaugotos mezgimo tradicijos ir šis amatas labai vertinamas, – sako Kristina.

Ir kokios škotų mezgimo tradicijos labiausiai įkvėpė ar sužavėjo?

– Labiausiai sužavėjo ne pačios tradicijos, o būtent požiūris į kūryba užsiimančius žmones. Ten jei žmogus nusprendžia užsiimti kūryba, amatais, šiuo atveju – mezgimu, palaikymas netik iš artimųjų, bet ir iš visuomenės, būna labai didelis. Ar žmogui pavyks savo mylimą hobį paversti kažkuo daugiau – tik darbo ir pastangų reikalas. Nes visus pradedančiuosius sutinka labai pozityviai.

Aišku dar vienas labai sužavėjęs dalykas tai išlikusi avių auginimo ir naturalios vilnos tradicija. Ten kur bevažiuosi ganosi avys ir vilnos apdirbimo fabrikėlių yra vos ne kiekvienam mieste.

Galbūt ten gyvenant teko pabūti mezgimo ar kitokių rankdarbių bendruomenės dalimi?

– Ten teko lankytis Edinburgo siūlų festivalyje, kas mane taip pat labai įkvėpė užsiimti mezgimu. Nes vykdama ten galvojau kad tai bus tiesiog paprasta mugė kurioje galima įsigyti siūlų. Bet kai atvykus reikėjo pastovėti milžiniškoje eilėje žmonių iš viso pasaulio, vien tam. kad nusipirkčiau bilietus… Supratau, kad tai kur kas daugiau nei paprasta mugė.

Kaip manai, kaip skiriasi požiūris į mezgimą Lietuvoje? Ar čia amatininkai sulaukia mažiau palaikymo?

– Na bent  mano aplinkoje tikrai daug mažiau palaikymo. Manau jei žmogus kilęs iš šeimos kur amatai vertinami, jais užsiima daugiau šeimos narių – tuomet daug paprasčiau, bet jei tavo šeima labiau vertina darbą nuo aštuonių iki penkių, tai visi amatai ir kūrybinės veiklos yra nesuprantamas dalykas.

Vis dar labai dažnas mano kad mezga tik močiutės ir tik kojines. Ir tai kad mezga tik tie kurie neturi pinigų nusipirkti kažko parduotuvėje…

Labai tikiu kad viskas pasikeis aišku su laiku ir netaip greitai kaip norėtųsi.. Tikiu, kad ir Lietuvoje galėtų atsirasti toks festivalis, kaip Edinburge, tai yra viena iš mano su mezgimu susijusių svajonių.

Bet ar verta šiais laikais išvis mokytis megzti? Juk dauguma žmonių yra kaip niekad užsiėmę, niekam neturi laiko. Juolab kam pirkti brangius siūlus, mezgimo schemas ir keletą savaičių praleisti su virbalais rankose, jeigu parduotuvės pilnos madingų, naujų megztinių, už santykinai nedidelę sumą. Greita, pigi mada.

-Verta, nes kaip žinia greitoji mada nėra draugiška aplinkai ir tuo pačiu žmonėms, kurie užsiima jos gamyba. Taip pat  šiuo metu populiarėjan „low waste“ (angl. atliekų mažinimo) ir panašioms idėjoms greitoji mada nebetenka prasmės ir populiarumo, žmonės vis labiau nori žinoti kaip buvo pagamintas rūbas, iš kokių medžiagų ir pan. O būtent mezgimas, bent jau mano manymu, yra daug draugiškesnis aplinkai. Aišku yra ir išimčių.

Tikiuosi, kad rankų darbas kaip tik dabar kyla iš nepopuliarumo stadijos.

Kokią vietą mezgimas užima tavo gyvenime? Ar dabar, prasidedant pavasariui, dedi į šalį vilnonius siūlus ir imiesi kažko vasariško?

-Šeima ir mezgimas yra mano pagrindinė veikla. Kolkas mezgimas man nėra sezoniškas, bet žinau kad persikrausčius gyventi į nuosavą namą atsiras dar viena vasariška veikla -daržas. Kolkas ir vasarą mezgu daug, jei labai karšta – stengiuosi megzti iš lino, medvilnės bet tikrai neatsisakau ir šiltesnių mezginių.

O iš ko labiausiai patinka megzti ir kodėl?

– Šiuo metu labiausiai patinka natūralūs siūlai, nors buvo laikas kai labai patiko „superwash“ siūlai. Juos galima skalbti skalbimo mašinoje, tai turbūt didžiausias privalumas kuris patinka žmonėms, kurie nori vilnonių gaminių, bet nemėgsta jų skalbti rankomis. Bet yra ir didelis minusas – kad vilnonius siūlus padarytų „superwash“, juos padengia plastiko sluoksniu, o tokiam procesui reikia netik daug pastangų bet ir cheminių medžiagų. Todėl dabar tokio tipo siūlus perku nebent dėvėtų daiktų parduotuvėse.

Kas labiausiai įkvepia užsiimant šiuo amatu?

-Kūrybinė laisvė. Kadangi studijavau madą, kur siuvant kokį gaminį, padarius klaidą dažnai tenka pradėti iš naujo, bet mezgime galima tiesiog išardytu ir megzti toliau.

Ką labiausiai patinka megzti?

-Paprastas kojines, kad ir kaip banaliai skambėtų. Bet man patinka megzti kojines iš siūlų likučių tuomet jos gaunasi skirtingos spalvotos ir visai nenuobodžios.

Megztukas Fata Morgana kątik nuo Kristinos virbalų

Kas ant tavo virbalų šiuo metu?

Virtuvės kempinelė,

megztinis Fata Morgana ( ,

pirštinės Persephone ( .

Nevisada galiu megzti kažką sudėtingo tai visad turiu turėti kažką paprastesnio, tad gaunasi megzti keletą dalykų vienu metu.

Megztinis Elwha, schemos autorystė

Įvardink tris mėgstamiausius mezginių dizainerius.

Kate Davies –

Išrinkti tris labai sudetinga nes patinka tikrai labai daug:

Tincanknits –

Melody Hoffmann –

Ačiū Kristinai už įkvepiančius atsakymus. Jau su nekantrumu laukiu tavo autorinių mezgimo schemų!