How to make a fleece that doesn’t shrink
I don’t know why it takes this long to read this article, but I think I’ve finally come to understand how people feel when they feel like they’ve lost something they love.
The idea that this was their beloved fabric and that it could be replaced with something less flattering is the worst feeling in the world.
If I had one wish, it would be to see all the new, better, and most affordable fleece designs being made in a more compassionate way.
It seems like every day, someone has the audacity to tell us that their favorite fleece is so comfortable and luxurious, that it’s almost impossible to find something that’s comparable.
But if you look at it from a different angle, it’s not.
If we’re looking for a good fleece, then we should be looking for something that has a better feel, a more flattering fit, and a fabric that will shrink over time.
This is a hard thing to quantify, but it’s something that I think people can look past.
I’ll start with the best of the best, and then I’ll show you how to get even better results.
Cut the fabric into strips and put them in a freezer bag.
Freeze the strips for a week, and if they’ve been in the freezer for longer than that, they’re too cold to work with.
Take the fabric and cut it into two sections: the first one should be the softer side and the second should be more of a stiff side.
Take each section and cut one of them into strips.
Take one section and put it in the bag, and put another strip in the bottom of the bag.
Take that one section of fabric and put a second strip in it, and so on.
I hope you’re able to see the pattern here: a line of three strips that form a triangle, which represents the stretch of fabric.
If you look closely, you’ll see that the last strip is a bit of a stretchy, but you’ll probably notice that the fabric is still pretty stretchy.
Put the two pieces of fabric side by side.
Place the two sections of fabric together.
Cut a few strips from the middle of the middle section, about 1.5 inches.
Use a scissors to cut a small slit through the middle strip.
Cut three strips from that slit, about 2 inches apart.
Cut one strip that’s about the same width as the middle one, about 3 inches long.
Put that strip in a small zipper pocket.
Put another strip about the length of the first strip, about 5 inches long, on top of the other strip.
Fold the bottom strip over so that it fits snugly.
Sew the two halves together, creating a seam about 1/4 inch wide.
This seam should be at least 1/2 inch from the top of your fabric.
I found it best to sew two seams together to make it look nice and snug, but any seam can be used as a seam allowance.
Using a seam ripper, cut the bottom section of the strip into two strips about the width of your waistband.
Put one of those strips on top and sew a seam to make sure it’s all the way around.
Put your new seam allowance in the middle and sew it down the middle.
Place your new strip on top, and fold the middle over a bit.
Sew both the sides together using the same seam allowance, and you should have a seam that’s nearly 1/8 inch wide and 1/16 inch deep.
Take your new strips and cut them into squares, like so: squares of 3.
You can now attach the strips to the bag and sew the edges together.
The seams should now look like this: A line of two strips, about 4 inches apart, with the zipper opening facing you.
Now you’re ready to fold the top strip over to create the fold.
Make sure to do this while you’re at it, because it’s the best way to fold a top that you’ll be wearing the rest of your life.
The top strip will now be about 3/8 of an inch taller than the bottom, so it’s about 1 inch taller.
Now, attach the two strips together, making sure to fold them together the same way, so that they’re about the size of your fist.
Sew together the seams on the sides of the zipper, making it look neat and tidy.
Put a zipper pocket on top.
Sew it all together, lining up the seams.
Take a piece of the fabric that’s already been folded over, and cut that into two squares.
Put it on top again, and sew your