Use these stitches to create a nice and open ribbing that’s great for scarves and anything that needs a little texture. Just like single and double post stitches, you’ll be working in the front and the back of the posts of treble crochet stitches. The result is absolutely amazing!View Project
Tips and Tutorials
Learn how to crochet with these handy crochet tips and step-by-step crochet tutorials and see just how easy it is to become a crocheter.
Whether you’re looking for specific stitch tutorials or you’re looking for technique tutorials and crochet tips, you’ll find a wealth of information here. See how you can add a fabric lining to your crochet bag, how to crochet the Catherine’s Wheel stitch and even how to finger crochet! These crochet tips and tutorials are meant for every skill level.
Here you’ll also find a variety of individual stitch tutorials as well as helpful diagrams and video tutorials to explain some of the trickier parts. Come learn a new crochet stitch or a brand new technique with us and see how easy it is to become a crochet master!
Treble crochet two together or tr2tog is a method of crochet decreasing that takes two crochet stitches and turns them into a single stitch. This decrease pops up in numerous patterns, including shawls and sweaters, so it’s definitely one every crochet should come to master. Watch this easy tutorial by Jen Lucas and see how easy this technique can be!View Project
Double Crochet Decreases, or DC2tog (double crochet two together) as it’s written in patterns, is a common technique used in sweater making where you need to shape your fabric in order to create a piece that flatters and fits your body. This technique might sound intimidating, but it’s easy to master. All you need to do is turn two crochet stitches into a single stitch! Watch to learn how easy that can be.View Project
Single Crochet Decreases, often written as crochet two together or SC2tog, will shape your pieces without leaving noticeble holes in your work. This is a definite advantage to simply skipping a stitch in a row every time your pattern calls for a decrease. While this method is used in a variety of project types, it particularly works well in crocheted toys and amigurumi, in addition to larger pieces like sweaters.View Project
Normal single crochet has you working in the top loops or “v’s” of the stitch, but these stitches will have you working around the post of the stitch. Watch to see what that means and learn how to create these wonderfully textured stitches!View Project
You will most often see these stitches used for ribbing in your work like the start of a sock or the brim of a hat. With a little practice, front post and back post double crochet are a breeze to complete and definitely worth having in your bag of crochet tricks.View Project
Triple Crochet, also known as Treble Crochet, is an extremely long stitch which makes for an open,lacy fabric that’s perfect for shawls and summer tops. The stitch takes a bit longer to do, but it covers a lot of ground quickly.View Project
This stitch is a little bit bigger than the regular single crochet stitch, making it an excellent choice for patterns if your short on time (hint: bigger stitches means a faster project). Enjoy using it in a variety of patterns, from scarves to hats.View Project
Just as popular as single crochet, double crochet is just double the length of a single crochet stitch. It’s a great stitch for quick projects as the longer the stitch, the more ground you cover in a faster amount of time. Double crochet is likely the most popular stitch out there because it’s great for blankets and shawls and the projects go by quickly.View Project
This is the perfect first stitch to learn and it’s super easy to do. This stitch is used in most patterns so it’s definitely one to master right away. Single crochet stitches form a sturdy and dense fabric which makes this stitch great for bags, amigurumi and more.View Project