Thursday, November 29, 2007

Listening to

Wednesday, November 28, 2007

Have you seen this?

New pictures added to "Photos by Leanne"

Tuesday, November 27, 2007


Yesterday evening Mother Nature gave Mayne Island a gift.
She dumped snow all over the island and thus unified her north land.
A truck has come to clear and sand the roads. ...but it is getting to the roads that is the challenge.
I live on a hill: a slippery, steep hill.
I travel on an electric bike.
These two facts add up to one wild ride. A wild ride that I am not up for.
...and so I am trapped.
Usually, this morning I would have ridden to exercise class, following which I would have rewarded myself with a treat from the bakery. Sadly today I had to pass.

Now knitting...
This is a knitting blog.
Avoid being trapped by the "plan".
You remember the plan that I introduced you to yesterday.
Well, it is smart to pad the plan with days.
The plan predicts that you can finish your project in 13 days.
It is smart to add two or three days to that.
So, please, start your project sooner rather than later.
All the best...stay free.

Monday, November 26, 2007

The Plan, Stan

This is the season when good knitters go mad. We go mad with the belief that we can complete super-human knitting acts: knitting an entire sweater in an hour. I count myself among this group. I tend to break off far more than I can safely chew. In hopes to safe my aching wrists, I have come up with the "plan".

The plan
Baseline: cast on your intended project.
Knit as much as you can in one day.
I was able to knit eight inches.
The project: My intended project is a cardigan that is 24 inches long.
The calculation:
24 (length of cardigan)
divided by
8 (amount of knitting I can complete in one day)
3 (days that I will need to complete the back)
multiply by
2 (back and front)
6 (days to complete the body of the cardigan)

3 (days)
multiply by
2 (sleeves)
6 (days)

sewing seams and weaving in ends will take a day.

So I will need
Body 6 days
Sleeves 6 days
Finishing 1 day
13 days to complete the cardigan

There you have it - I'm off to knit.
Good luck.

Saturday, November 24, 2007

Picture this

Behold I have added another jpg to

Friday, November 23, 2007

It's Friday

Time to stand up and be accountable.
Just what did I accomplish this week?
Well, I finished my inventory for Wintercraft: Santa hats and "Islandia"s.
I have no idea what my Farmer's Market Christmas Craft Show inventory will consist of?
I know, how very professional of me.
Keeping this in mind, the fact that I have no idea, I have selected some easy knit yarn and "Pulse" is pouring from my needles.
...but what else?...what else?

Thursday, November 22, 2007

I'm so clever

...or at least my Mom would have thought so.
You know how you should take any purchased yarn ball or skein and roll it into a ball?
You know this because when you don't you encounter unwanted things like colour spots or knots.
However, when you do roll your yarn into balls you create a new problem: balls roll.
How do you solve this problem?
Take a cardboard tape holder....
and put your ball on it.
A captured ball.
You need to be gentle when drawing more yarn.
Happy American Thanksgiving...set your inner turkey free : )

Wednesday, November 21, 2007


Apparently, it is international "Hello" day. The goal is to say "Hello" to at least ten people. So, "Hello". There I'm covered. : )

I have added to "A Saga old and new". To read the saga, please log on to Leanneism. This blog may be accessed by logging on to Once there please go to the link page and click on "Leanneism". Thank you.

Tuesday, November 20, 2007


Try to avoid it - you know you'll have to face it.

I do have will power. Many temptations I am equipped to handle. However, I do have two weaknesses: food and knitting.

Not all food - sticky, sweet, fattening, rich goodies. Last night I dreamed of cinnamon rolls. You leave that extra cookie or piece of pie at your own risk. When you turn around again it will be gone - mark me. Seemingly at lightening speed it is in my mouth and finding it's way to my stomach. No harm done. Until the next day when I attempt to zipper that new pair of pants.

As it is with food so it with knitting. In my new book Yarn Therapy I write of the importance of the sample swatch. Sample swatches are especially important when you are knitting a garment that needs to fit: say, like a sweater.

Recently, I had this great design idea. I couldn't wait to begin. So I didn't. I have knit for so many years that I feel that I have gained grace from the knitting goddess. No, need for a sample swatch for me. ...for most knitters it is a wise move. Unnecessary for me.

I was working with a new yarn. I did not have previous history on which to draw. Still I cast on 80 stitches and began the sweater. Visions of the unique design danced through my head. I worked 10 inches of the 4 x 4 rib. This I thought would work fine as the sample swatch. I measured and determined that I was on track. All was well so I completed the back: a combination of 4 x 4 rib and seed stitch. I was half-way up the front when I thought: "Why don't I just measure the seed stitch?" Highly unnecessary but why not? Well, I measured the seed stitch part and discovered that it took 5 stitches to make an inch. I had calculated 4. What I had failed to realize is that 4 x 4 rib is stretchy. This feature was perfect for my design. However, definitely not perfect for my sample swatch.

I should have resisted. I should have taken the time to cast on 20 stitches and work these stitches in seed stitch for 4 inches. Then I should have measured carefully. Then and only then, knowledgeable and prepared, I should have begun my new design.

Instead, this is what I did...

rip-it, rip-it, rip-it.

Oh, it hurts - it hurts.

After my knitting was reduced to string, I bagged and shelved it. Later when I am stronger I will face it again.

Heed me, my friend, resist the temptation to dive into your knitting...especially when your goal is to have it fit...especially when you are working with a new yarn. Boyd up that will-power and work your sample swatch. If not, you too shall fall.

Monday, November 19, 2007

Christmas Craft Fairs

I will not begin this post with a link to a Christmas Carole on Youtube. I will not mention Christmas shopping or Christmas mailing...both which are looming large. ...but in three very short weeks I will be participating in two Christmas Craft Fairs. One is on Mayne Island. It is the Farmer's Market Christmas Craft Fair. Three friends and I will share a table. One of these friends reports that she has crocheted 51 hats. 51. Enough said.

The other craft fair is on Salt Spring Island: Wintercraft. I am knitting "Islandia" s and

Santa hats.

I do not have 51 made. My number is much, much lower. ...and even that is a struggle to complete.

I am in awe of my friend. ...and if you have 51 somethings knit or crocheted I am in awe of you, my friend. Reaching that goal, to me, is some kind of Christmas magic.

Friday, November 16, 2007

more on knitting books

This is the second part of my book reading. I begin this section by turning around. I am wearing my new design "Autumn Harvest". Embroidered on the back of the cardigan is Olavia's hand knitting patterns' logo. ...subtle?

Hi my name is Leanne Dyck and I am a knitwear designer. I have been designing hand knitting patterns for over five years.

Knitters from Canada, the USA, Australia, Japan and the UK have purchased my patterns. My designs have been featured in Knit Together - Canada's only knitting magazine. To view my designs, please log on to my web site:

My goal is to encourage you the novice knitter to become excited about knitting. My goal is to offer you the more experienced knitter a break from knitting more complicated patterns.

My hand knitting patterns combine stylish design with basic knitting techniques.

Ah, learning knitting techniques the first challenge for novice knitters.

I would like to tell you a story. It's a story that appears on page one of my new book: Yarn Therapy an introduction to knitting

In natural beauty my home - Mayne Island - has it all. In terms of commercial goods and services we are happily lacking. When my husband and I go off-island we are armed with a long list of "must does" and "must gets". To accomplish all our tasks we must be well organized. There is no time to dilly-dally! So, here I am, rushing through one of those big box stores on my way to my personal paradise - the yarn department - when I encounter a "learn-to-knit" display. The table is carefully laid out to attract any and all would-be knitters. The kindly senior knitting instructor has a twinkle in her eye. You can tell she is delighted by her role. Carefully laid out on her table are the usual projects: scarf, blanket square, and dish-clothes. But the instructor and projects just do not match. She is excited, and interesting - but the projects are boring. I, knitwear designer, see a lack. I want to apologize to her. I want to pledge to her that I will design fun, interesting projects as teaching aids! But I am in a hurry. I find some luxurious yarn, we share a smile and away I run. As I hurry away, I promise: I will remember her. I will write a book that is full of exciting, interesting first projects.
And so here it is as promised!
I hope you find it useful and fun both for learning how to knit, and for passing on your knowledge.

Today - right now is Yarn Therapy 's book launch. This book was easier to complete than Novelty Yarn but still it had it's challenges.

This quote is from my blog: Designer's Notes. I posted the entry way back in February.

You see I have been very fortunate with the help I have received on the book. The first time I received the manuscript back from my editor I got into a conversation with the owner of my favourite yarn shop. She advised me to add instructions on finishing: how-to sew an invisible seam, how to weave in ends. So this I did.

With the second finished manuscript in hand, I got into a conversation with a friend that just happens to be a workshop instructor. She advised me to add information on the basics like casting on and off and the stitches knit and purl. My immediate reaction was to justify this omission. After all, it was a first knitting pattern book not a how to knit book. With a smile, she re-stated her advised and changed the subject.

Later I began to think just why I was recoiling at the very thought of adding this information. Usually I have a reason. I knew the reason I gave her was lam. So what was the real reason? Slowly it raised it's ugly head. You see knitting is such a part of my life that describing how to knit was like attempting to describe how I walk, talk or breathe. I would have to slow down and analysis each and every step. The idea overwhelmed me. I challenged myself to attempt to do so. I wanted to present a through, well-written description of each process. I am very pleased to say I reached my goal. I couldn't wait to show the final (underlined three times) manuscript to my editor. I can't wait to share the book with you.

The first few pages of Yarn Therapy is a knitting primer in words and pictures. You are taught how to cast on and off; the knit and purl stitches; how to decrease; and how to sew seams. Along with this tutorial is practical advice for the new knitter on how to choose yarn, the importance of a sample swatch and how to knit one, the importance of a yarn band, tips on casting on, advice on weaving in ends as well as how to avoid knitting errors. And even advice on how to meet up with other knitters. the final pages of the book contain patterns.

Would you like to see some of the projects offered in the book?

The first two projects I will show you are scarves. I know, I know I did say that scarves were boring. Most scarves are boring but let me assure you that these aren't.

I like the look of a long scarf folded in half with the ends pulled through but that scarf requires a lot of knitting. Well, that scarf may but this scarf gives you the same look with half the effort.

Okay, now imagine you are outside sitting in the stands watching your favourite outdoor sport. You are wearing this cute scarf when your hands begin to feel cold.

What to do?
Well, why not use the scarf like this...

Hats...there are hats...hats like this...

hats like this...

Socks...oh, and easy socks.

Then we have Wristers to keep your wrists warm

and fingerless gloves to keep your hands warm.

All the projects I have shown you so far are knit from one ball of yarn. Most of the projects in the book are knit from one ball of yarn...All but one...All but this one "Pulse"...

The theory behind "Pulse" is that if you keep the pulse in your wrists and neck covered than you will stay warm. The theory is correct.
You have only seen a sample of the projects included in the book. There are more.
I really enjoyed giving this book reading. It was very successful at the end of the weekend I realized I had to phone Alea Design and Print to order another printing.
Where can you purchase Yarn Therapy?
Print editions are available from...
Wintercraft (December 7th to 22nd) in ArtCraft on Salt Spring Island
Farmer's Market Christmas Craft Show (December 8th) in the Agricultural Society Hall on Mayne Island
Olavia's hand knitting patterns
Ebook editions are available from...

Thursday, November 15, 2007

on knitting books

On November 10th at 1:00 pm in Abbotsford's Tradex I gave a speech. For those of who care but just weren't there I present it now.

Public speaking 101 teaches its students to begin their speeches with a joke...
So here's the joke...
A child is playing while his Mom knits. Suddenly he hears his Mom complain, "Oh, no, I dropped a stitch!"
The child replies, "Don't worry, Mom you have lots more."
Maybe you have to be a knitter to fully appreciate the joke.
The point is the child is right. We knitters knit with many stitches. Not only are there many stitches there are many knitters. Many diverse knitters: Grandmas knit. Moms knit. Bankers knit. Lawyers knit. Actors knit. Guys knit. There are many diverse knitters with many diverse knitting styles. You may knit in the English style. I knit in the continental style.

Despite all this diversity there is only one type of knitting book. All knitting books are knitting pattern books. The knitting book may include a tutorial on some knitting technique but all knitting books must include patterns. No publishing house would ever dream of publishing anything but a knitting pattern book. Why, oh why, would any knitter want a book without patterns? Knitting books need patterns. It's only logical. It makes sense. It's the way it's been for generations. Why mess with tradition?

I wonder how many knitters were shocked when things began to change. It was an ordinary day - maybe a Saturday. A knitter walked into her local bookstore. Strolled over to the craft section. Searched until she found the knitting books: pattern book, pattern book, pattern book...hey, this isn't a pattern book. It has no patterns in it. None! What's going on here? Out of curiosity she began to read. Maybe she found something that made her laugh or simply A Good Yarn. Who knows whatever it was she liked it. She lay down her cash and brought it. More and more knitters found these non-pattern books. More and more cash was spent. The authors attracted a following of devoted readers.
Why are the books so popular? We can only speculate. Maybe the answer is that within the pages we knitters find ourselves. The books give us permission to celebrate our craft, our culture, our community.

If you want a good listener: talk to a knitter. So I encourage you to knit while I talk.
I don't have any historical evidence to support my hypnosis but I imagine that when the first knitter knit for the very first time sitting beside her by the fire was a storyteller. The storyteller may even have been a fellow knitter. Imagine your Grandma and my Grandma sitting by the fire. The storyteller spun a yarn. She kept the knitter entertained while the knitter perused her new craft.
Knitters really do make the best audience. Their hands are occupied which frees their ears to hear.
Its not simply that they can hear - it's that they must be entertained. Knitting is a slow process. Sitting for hours upon hours with nothing to do but watch your needles soar through yarn can be b-o-r-i-n-g.
Notice that I did not say that knitting was boring: because it's not. It's not boring to engage your senses at your local yarn shop. It's not boring to log on to your favourite knitting web site. It's not boring to proudly wear your latest creation. It is the process of knitting that can be boring. It's repetitive: the same movements are preformed over and over again. I find knitting soothing. However, I must confess that I do at times find the process boring. That's why I, like many knitters, crave entertainment. When I knit I read books, watch TV, listen to audio books. I have borrowed tons and tons of books-on-tape from my local library.
Books-on-tape make the best knitting companions. Even when I need to focus on my knitting I can still listen. It's not like my knitting will talk to me - well not out loud anyway.
Not long ago I was listening to an audio book. I was in heaven. My hands were busy with my knitting. I was being entertained. What could be better? That's when I thought, "The only thing that could make this situation better is if I was listening to stories about knitting." A light bulb went on: an audio book with stories about knitting. Yes, that's what I want.
Well, I searched and I searched. I went to my local bookstore - no luck. I searched the web - nothing.
Then I thought, "If no one will make it for me maybe it's time to proactive. Maybe I can make an audio book whose theme centres on knitting."
Really it wasn't that much of a stretch. Two things have kept me actively engaged for most of my life: knitting and writing. I had even been keeping a blog (a web log). I had entry after entry about knitting: stories and personal insights. Why had I begun a blog? I am not a computer geek. I could be described as a Luddite. I often tell people that two sticks and a ball of string is enough technology for me thank you very much. So why had I started a blog. My sole reason for starting a blog was to improve my writing. That had been step number one was to join a writing group. The group was full of talented editors. Each meeting I arrived with a story to dazzle. Each meeting I left with a story that had been gently tore apart. Yet I kept coming back - meeting after meeting.
Because after I picked up the pieces of my story I found that I had an even better story then when I had begun. Story after story had been pulled apart and re-assembled. it was hard work but worth the effort. Even I could tell that my writing was improving.
After this hard work I surveyed the remaining stories and found that I had 26 short stories left. Theses stories would be ideal to present in an audio book format: that took care of the writing.
...but an audio book is more than simply writing. You need sound: you need someone in front of the mic and someone behind the mic.
I had spent fourteen years caring for children in day care centres. Fourteen years of reading storybooks. Children can be tough audience. They think nothing of walking away if you are boring them. You soon learn to be dynamic, entertaining, dramatic. After fourteen years of honing this art I was no Robert Munich but I could read. That takes care of in front of the mic.
Now I needed a sound guy. I didn't think I knew any. They don't grow on trees, unfortunately. Then I shared my plan with my husband.
"Sure, I guess I could help you." Was his response.
We have been married for over fifteen years and he still surprises me.
"What do you mean you can help me?" I queered.
"I can take care of the sound."
"You know that your computer comes with a sound system."
"No, I didn't know that."
He then went on to point out his credentials. You see I had married into a family of musicians. Most were amateur but all were talented. Every time they gathered music magically broke out. And it seemed that my husband had taken responsibility for recording these jamming sessions. He brought years of experience to the project. We began to record.
It was a rocky ride. It's not easy to listen to recordings of yourself. We both took turns tearing the recordings apart. A major problem that had to be fixed right away do I phrase this politely...the sound system that comes with your computer is not designed for professional recordings. The sound quality made me want to cry.
What to do?
Hiring a professional studio was out of the question.
I was afraid my dream would die before it saw the light of day.
Thankfully my husband was not that easily defeated. With out my knowledge, he began to a search. A few days later he called me into his home office. There waiting for me was all the recording equipment we needed. With that kind of support there was no turning back.
We did a test run and were both thoroughly impressed.
We began to record the stories. Playing it back we discovered a new problem. The short stories ran together. It was hard to tell where one ended and the other began. Clearly, we needed to find a solution.
Enter my talented brother-in-law: T. D. Christopher. I have already mentioned that the family I married into is full of musicians. I have said that most are amateur. the exception is T. D. He composes and performs music. To enjoy his music, please visit his web site:
I knew that his music would be perfect to knit the audio book together. I emailed him to ask if he would help and he said: yes. I was thrilled.
Okay, now we had the CD but we needed a cover. I am very lucky. Mayne Island, where I live is also the home of a professional printer: Alea Design and Print. My husband and I took some pictures and then Alea performed magic. The cover is beautiful.
I am so proud of Novelty Yarn.
Oh, ya, about the name, a few people have been confused by it. They ask if it is a CD of novelty yarn designs. Others wonder if it is a tutorial on how to work with novelty yarn. I reply that it is not about novelty yarn but rather a CD full of novel yarns. This puzzles them. If my reply has puzzled you please allow me to explain by sharing a story from the CD.
Okay, so imagine I'm on the phone...

"Listen, the reason for my phone call is that I need some yarn.
I need a variegated and mohair. The variegated must fade from dark to lighter tones. The mohair must be hairy mohair."
"Yes, I agree that type of mohair is challenging to knit. However, it has been my experience that if you preserve the finished result is worth it."
"What am I knitting?
Well, the variegated yarn will be used to work prose and poetry. The mohair will be used to recount the tale of how I become a knitwear designer. I plan to work with both yarns simultaneously."
"Yes, I agree the combination will make a novel yarn."
"Oh, thank you for your interest. I will be sure to share it with you once I'm finished. I hope you like it."
Producing this CD was a long, hard road full of detours and roundabouts but we made it. An audio book whose main theme is knitting now exists.
Okay, so of course I'm impressed but what do the critics think?
Here are some quotes from some reviews of Novelty Yarn.
The first review I will read is by an established author. Donna Druchunas has written educational, entertaining books. Artic Lace and Ethnic Knitting Discovery are two fine examples. When I heard that Donna would be reviewing my book I was nervous. I mean what would a writer of such calibre say about my little CD. Well, here is some of what she said:
"Novelty Yarn contains a collection of small, tasty morsels that will continue to surprise you right up until the last bite...Ranging from childhood memories about 4-H knitting and lessons from Grandma to night dreams about wild women knitting in the forest, each segment evokes a different mood. Many of the stories made me laugh out loud, while others made me meditate for a few minutes. The stories are separated by brief interludes of...guitar music...The guitar intervals are just long enough to let your mind rest between the stories. The sensation is like cleansing your palette after sampling each vintage at a wine tasting. The total experience was delicious."
The West Coast Knitters' Guild also reviewed Novelty Yarn for their web site. Here is some of what they said:
"There is a story on this CD for every taste,...ranging through historical romance, humour, informative, thought-provoking pieces. I like that Leanne reads her own work...She makes good use of her expressive abilities...[T]here are bits of knitting instruction interspersed in these stories, with plenty of encouragement for new knitters and shared experiences for those who have been knitting longer...This is a great book to listen to on a rainy bus commute."
The online magazine Black Purl has reviewed Novelty Yarn. Here is some what they said:
"There are few things that are more enjoyable than being read to while you knit. Being read pithy knitterly prose by Leanne's engaging and deliberate voice, punctuated with soothing guitar music is even harder to beat. Leanne chronicles her personal journey in knitting from childhood lessons at the 4H club to coming into her own as a knitwear designer, interspersed with fictional vignettes, and a sprinkling of knitting history, mythology and advice (I particularly enjoyed the relationship advice...that is the relationship between you and your knitting). In some cases knitting takes center stage, while in others it acts more as a co-star or character reveling prop. With the variety of "novelty yarn" offered in this collection, you're sure to find the perfect accompaniment to any project."
Please log on tomorrow for ...something completely different.

I would like to thank Sue for the photos.

Wednesday, November 14, 2007

The reason

Just were have I been?
Well, Mayne Island suffered from the first winter storm of the year on November 12th.

The storm left litter all over the roads.

The storm gave us waves. ...just where is my surf board?

The storm cancelled the ferry.

...but, thankfully, all was restored to usual as we looked on.
Yes, all except of course my access to the Internet...that took longer.

Please log on to Leanneism (a blog accessible from 's link page) for the continuation of "A Saga old and new"

Sunday, November 11, 2007

Pausing to remember them

Wednesday, November 07, 2007

BC's Creative Expo - one day left

BC's Creative Expo is affordable
Two day pass = $10.
Parking = $3. per day x 2 days = $6.
Make 'n Take = free
on the show floor demos = free
free stage activities = free
Total cost for two days can be as low as = $16

I will be doing a book reading on the free stage from 1 - 2 pm on Saturday, November 10th.
Following this I will be doing a book signing in a booth (booth to be announced) from 2:15 - 3:15 pm on Saturday, November 10th.
Please come listen. I have been told that there will be 200 chairs for your comfort please bring a friend or two.
For more information regarding the expo, please log on to:

Tuesday, November 06, 2007

new link on 's link page

I just added a new link on 's link page. It is to my hobby blog: Photos by Leanne. Please cut and paste the address: Try as I might I couldn't get the link to link to the web site.
Two days left until BC's Creative Expo so I am busy tying up loose ends.

Monday, November 05, 2007

BC Creative Expo

I am thrilled to be involved in such a exciting event. Have you checked out the web site:
I did and was overwhelmed by the variety of crafts represented.
You can learn: beading, craft painting, calligraphy, quilling, rust dyeing, rug hooking, quilting, fabric making, needle felt, punch needle embroidery, silk dyeing, knitting, feltmaking, texturing fabric and paper, scarpbooking, African folklore embroidery, applique, sewing, paper crafts, photography...
It really is worth a peek
Only three days left
It promises to be a fun, creative, informative weekend. I look forward to meeting you there.

Saturday, November 03, 2007

An old Icelandic song

When my Grandpa belted out songs he rocked the house. He was a big bear of a man whose sense of fun was never ending. One of his favourite songs was in Icelandic. I once asked him to translate it for me. He told me of his namesake the handsome Olafur. He said that Olafur was so handsome that the fairies lusted after him. One day when Olafur was in the forest the fairies captured him and thus the song ended. I have been intrigued by this song ever since. I long to hear it again. Though I have searched the song seems lost in time. Haunted by the song it has inspired me to write some prose. I have begun the saga on Leanneism (to access this blog, please log on to 's link page).

This weekend a new art show will be installed at the Mayne Island library. My humble contribution will be my photos. I have recently begun snapping photos as a hobby. To view samples of my work, please log on to:

Have a restful weekend.

Friday, November 02, 2007

The toque

One of my neighbours knit her husband a toque. Forty years later he still wears it.
He wears it even though she points out how "ugly" it has become with age.
He wears it even though she repeatedly offers to buy him a new one.
He wears it and points out to her how "special" it is: she made it for him when their love was oh so "new". No new toque could ever take its place.
When she relates the story the buds of teardrops appear in her eyes. It is plain that she is touched, frustrated and dispirit.
She asks me if I can...maybe...make another exactly like it. She warns me that she no longer has the pattern.
I assure her that this creates no problem for me - I mean after all I create patterns out of thin air. She is pleased and hands me the old toque. I set to work.
I am impressed by the creative design. Yet there are a few things I could like to change. I resist the eager. I replicate the toque. Weeks later I hand both toques to my neighbour. She is clearly pleased.
With fresh yarn and eager needles, I set out to re-design the toque. Here is my fresh take on the old classic...

Thursday, November 01, 2007

We have a pulse

I am pleased to report that I finished "Pulse" by the light of the Jack-O-Lantern. This morning seamed it and weaved in ends. Now I wait for a photographer. Can't wait to share the results with you...but of course I will.
as promised...

"Pulse" is one of the patterns in my new book: Yarn Therapy

For more information regarding my books please log on to: