I’ve been taking a look back at the guest posts I did after Crochet Saved My Life was first published. Here is one and links to others!
Erica Dawn learned to crochet when she was a young child, about the age of six. Her grandmother had taught her the basics, but she lost interest in it fairly quickly. Poi, about five years ago, that same grandmother passed away on the night of her 93rd birthday. Erica picked up the hook again to help her deal with the loss. In questa intervista, she shares that experience and how crochet has helped.
PhyllisAnn learned to crochet in her early teens but really turned to the craft as an adult during a time of need.
In this exercise, you will crochet a basket where you can store and display items that are close to your heart. Perché? When you collect several items that you love and put them into one display, you essentially create a shrine to your own happiness. This is a place where you can continually re-fuel your own creative spirit. A crochet basket is a great place to store these items.
Thanks to support from Patreon funders, I’ve got an excerpt from Hook to Heal for you today, sharing one of the exercises in the book that’s about learning to let go.
I love all aspects of crochet from art to fashion but of course my special interest is in the health benefits of crochet and the ways that we can use the craft to heal ourselves and others. Here are fifteen articles and stories celebrating crochet health.
Hook to Heal is my newest crochet book featuring 100 creativity exercises designed to help you expand your inner and outer worlds through crochet. Today I’d like to share with you some of the exercises in the book so that you can get a sense of what you’ll find inside!