Complete guide to learn tailoring and stitching basic techniques for beginner!

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Modern sewing machines have all but eliminated the need for hand sewing. Gone are the days of constructing a garment by hand with a needle and thread. That being said, there are still many places where hand-sewing stitches are necessary for a high-quality finish. Moreover, there is something satisfying about adding the smooth finish of a hand-stitched hem or crocheted button loop, for instance.

1. Hand Sewing Stitches

- Running Stitch
The running stitch is the most basic of the hand sewing stitches, and has many variations. It’s used for gathering, mending, and tucking. Depending on its use, you an either knot your thread or take a couple of back stitches to lock it into place.

- Basting Stitch
Use the same technique as the running stitch, but make longer stitches (between 1/4 inch and a 1/2 inch). Today, we tend to pin baste more than hand baste our garments and projects, but hand basting can still be useful, especially with both lightweight (silk and chiffon) and heavyweight (leather and Melton) wools.

- Backstitch
Before sewing machines, all clothes were built by layer upon layer of backstitches. Working from left to right, take a small stitch, then insert the needle at the end of the previous stitch, bringing it out beyond the point where the thread emerges.

- Catch stitch (Cross-Stitch)
You can use this stitch to to finish hems with fabric that doesn’t fray, and to tack facing invisibly. Working from left to right, take tiny stitches on the hem, and then on the garment. Keep the stitches loose and even.

- Slip Stitch
This is my go-to stitch when it comes to hems and other finishes. It’s tidy and almost invisible, when it’s done right, and with care on both sides. Bring the needle through the fold of the hem and pick up a thread of fabric at the same point. Make the stitches about a 1/2 inch apart and fairly loose.

- Blanket Stitch (Buttonhole Stitch)
If you want to sew eyelets or buttonholes by hand, learn the buttonhole stitch. Secure the thread on the wrong side of the fabric, then with the right side facing upward, insert the needle from back to front through the fabric 1/8 inch from the edge. Wrap the working head around behind the eye end of the needle, then behind the point. Pull the needle through, bringing the knot to the fabric edge.

2. Sewing Machine Stitches

- Standard Forward / Backward Stitching
Begin straight stitching 1/8-3/8 inch from the fabric edge. Backstitch the forward stitch over the pinned or basted seam. Repeat the reverse stitch to finish. You can use the straight stitch for seams, under stitching, stay stitching, and simple top stitching.

- ZigZag Stitch
The zigzag stitch provides a clean finish to raw edges, and you can use it as a finish technique in combination with a stay stitching line. You can adjust both the width and length of this stitch.

- Buttonholes
The good news is that most sewing machines can make buttonholes, either with a fully-automatic buttonhole foot attachment, or in the case of some mechanical and most computerized machines, a pre-programmed buttonhole.

- Blind Hem Stitch
This sewing machine stitch consists of two or three straight stitches, and then one wide zigzag / catch stitch. Just as in the hand-stitched version of the blind hem, the fabric is folded under and away with the hem edge just projecting. The stitches show as a small dot on the right side.

This application provide you tailoring and stitching at home guide to save your time and money. This application is very useful for those people who want to do fashion designing course. Using this application guides and tips you are able to cut and stitch various designer baby frock, designer wedding dress, salwar suit, kids dress, boys and girls various cloths etc.

Tailoring & Stitching Course Content:-
1. Cutting & Tailoring
2. Cutting & Stitching
4. Garment Making & Dress Designing
5. Designer Blouse Making
6. Designer Suites Making.

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Tailoring & Stitching Guide (Complete Course) 2.0

Updated: 2019-08-17 (3 months ago)

2.0 (2) 2019-08-23
1.0 (1) 2018-10-28