Above is an embedded interactive tour of this website. Click on the Start Prezi button (), and use your keyboard controls or onscreen arrows to navigate. Click the links to see more. Feel free to share this Prezi! Continue reading for text descriptions of what’s in the presentation.
How To Make A Bow Tie
Using any fabric and paper bow tie sewing patterns from shop.lavaguy.com
This new interactive tutorial is designed to give you a step-by-step tutorial on making your own bow ties using my inexpensive printable bow tie sewing patterns.
Best in full-screen mode… here’s how:
- Start the presentation by clicking the Start Prezi icon . It will take a few seconds to load.
- Go full screen by clicking the icon in the lower right corner . Prezi will ask “Allow full screen and keyboard control?” Click Allow.
- Press the ESC key to exit from full screen.
Go at your own pace. Use the → and ← keys on your keyboard, or the arrows on screen to go forward or back in the tutorial. Click the underlined links to visit related web pages. Have fun!
Julie I. of Kansas has been busy making bow ties! She started off last summer with the Butterfly Bow Tie printable sewing pattern, and recently upgraded to a Sturdy Acrylic Bow Tie Template to make the process of creating bow ties more accurate.
“Love making these!”
Julie says she likes using high-quality quilting cotton she buys from local quilt shops. “The patterns are so infinite and fun” she says. She’s been successful at selling them through word of mouth through friends, and at various charity events around town. Currently, she’s on the lookout for fabric with plungers and toilets on it (!!!) to make bow ties for a plumber. (If you don’t find any plumbing-themed fabric at your local quilt shops, Julie, you could try designing your own at Spoonflower.com!)
See more of Julie’s designs after the jump. Continue reading
Élise N. of Montreal sent this kind letter and photo of the four bow ties she made for her son, using printable bow tie patterns from shop.lavaguy.com. She made them out of solid red linen, which she says gives a garment “a life of its own.”
“They seem to be alive, they have a sort of little bounce of their own.”
She enjoyed making the bow ties so much, she’s even thinking of selling them in her area, since she was unable to buy suitable bow ties there. Good luck, Élise, and please let us know when your bow ties are ready for sale!
The photo she sent shows very well the differences between the four shapes: (top to bottom) Traditional Diamond Point, Diamond Point, Butterfly, and Straight & Narrow. They look so crisp and professional, don’t they? Good work, Élise!