• Product Reviews

    We Crochet Stroll Tonal Yarn Review

    Two blue hanks of We Crochet Stroll Tonal Yarn being held in hands
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    It’s another Yarn Review Saturday here and today we’re taking a look at some We Crochet Stroll Tonal Yarn. I’ve been checking out a lot of fingering weight yarns the last few weeks and this will be my last one for a bit while I work through some projects. A little while ago, I did a review of We Crochet’s Stroll Tonal Mini Packs and started a project with that. This week’s yarn, We Crochet Stroll Tonal is from the same yarn line.

    This yarn was provided to me free of charge in exchange for my honest review.

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    Before we get into our yarn review, let’s go over the yarn label information so we know what we’re talking about here:

    We Crochet Stroll Tonal Yarn:

    • Current Number of Colourways Available: 19. Check them out HERE.
    • Fiber Content: 75% superwash merino and 25% nylon
    • Weight: 1 (Fingering)
    • Package Size: 100g
    • Yardage: 460 yd / 422 m
    • Suggested Hook Size: 2.25 – 3.5mm(B – E)
    • Suggested Needle Size: 2.25 – 3.25mm (US 1 – 3)
    • Crochet Gauge: 21 – 32 scs = 4″
    • Knitting Gauge: 7 – 8 sts = 1″
    • Care: Machine wash gentle, tumble dry low
    If you’re planning on buying some We Crochet Stroll Tonal Yarn, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.
    WeCrochet Stroll Tonal Yarn next to some swatches with a Furls crochet hook & Scissors

    Check out the video review of We Crochet Stroll Tonal yarn:

    So far, of all the fingering weight yarns I’ve tried from We Crochet, my favourite has been the Muse Hand Painted Fingering Weight yarn. The colours are just lushious. But We Crochet Stroll Tonal is a very close second. I love We Crochet’s Hawthorne fingering weight yarn too but no only does this tonal yarn’s colours work up beautifully, it’s incredibly soft.

    This plump little fingering weight yarn was a pleasure to crochet with. I had no issues with splitting. For my swatches, I did one in basic crochet stitches and another in tunisian crochet stitches. For my tunisian swatch, I used the colourway Blue Yonger and it was a dream. Blue is my favourite colour and this colour way just speaks to me. The tunisian swatch is plush and soft. I did Tunisian Simple Stitch on the bottom of my swatch and Tunisian Knit Stitch at the top.

    For my basic crochet stitch swatch, I used the colour way Frozen Tonal. I started this swatch with single crochet stitches and then followed with rows of half double crochet and then double crochet stitches. This colourway is very subtle and actually reminds me of the movie frozen. I think these two colourways together could make a beautiful project.

    We Crochet Stroll Tonal yarn in Frozen in a crochet swatch
    Blue Yonder tonal yarn tunisian crochet swatch.

    When I did my review of We Crochet’s Stroll Gradient yarn, I wanted to make a pair of socks with that yarn but I think a pair of socks with the tonal yarn would be absolutely dreamy as well. But this yarn would be great for garments, shawls, accessories and more.

    Thanks for checking out my yarn review. Have you tried Stroll Gradient yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

    Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest to see all my newest content, behind the scenes sneak peeks and be the first to know when I’m hosting giveaways.

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    While you’re here, you may like checking out some of my other reviews:

  • Product Reviews

    We Crochet Palette Yarn Review

    4 balls of We Crochet Palette Yarn in a flat lay
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    It’s another Yarn Review Saturday here and today we’re taking a look at some We Crochet Palette Yarn. This is a fingering weight wool yarn that comes with an impressive colour selection to choose from. I’ve had the opportunity to try out some really fabulous fingering weight yarns so I’m interested to see of We Crochet Palette Yarn stacks up in comparison.

    This yarn was provided to me free of charge in exchange for my honest review.

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    Before we get into our yarn review, let’s go over the yarn label information so we know what we’re talking about here:

    We Crochet Palette Yarn:

    • Current Number of Colourways Available: 156! Check them out HERE.
    • Fiber Content: 100% Peruvian Highland Wool
    • Weight: 1 (Fingering)
    • Ball Size: 50g
    • Yardage: 231 yd / 211 m
    • Suggested Hook Size: 2.25 – 3.5 mm (B – E)
    • Suggested Needle Size: 2.25 – 3.5mm (US 1 – 3)
    • Crochet Gauge: 21 – 32 scs = 4″
    • Knitting Gauge: 7 – 8 sts = 1″
    • Care: Hand Was/Lay Flat to Dry
    If you’re planning on buying some We Crochet Palette Yarn, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.

    Check out the video review of We Crochet Palette yarn:

    I received a few different colourways of We Crochet Palette Yarn to try out. I got some of the Palette Twist yarn, two different shades of pink and some Ashphalt Heather. The colours were really pretty and I loved the Palette Twist yarn the second I saw it. I wasted no time starting a project with this yarn because the colours just worked together so well.

    I am seriously impressed the the array of colours available in We Crochet Palette Yarn. 156 colours in total?! That’s crazy and I love it. It’s designed for colourwork so if you want to make a project that has an ombre effect or has a ton of different colours, the selection of colours in this yarn can’t be beat.

    Crocheting with We Crochet Palette Yarn

    Crochet swatches done with We Crochet Palette yarn

    This fingering weight yarn is durable and soft enough to be worn next to skin. The yarn was enjoyable to work with and once I got past the foundation rows of my project, started to work. up quickly. There were couple of issues with splitting while doing my foundation rows with the Ashphalt Twist crochet swatch but it was minimal and once I got further into the swatch, it was no longer an issue.

    Crochet swatch done in Ashphalt heather

    For the Ashphalt Twist swatch, I did the basic stitches and then finished off the swatch withsome tunisian simple stitch. Stitch definition is minimal due to the marled effect of the yarn. I’d probably stick to simple stitches when creating with the Palette Twist yarn to let the twist be featured instead of the stitchwork.

    For my pink swatch, I did the basic crochet stitches starting with double crochet, moving to half double crochet and then finishing off the swatch with single crochet. The yarn was great to work with, not issues with splitting and it had great stitch definition. As I work with more fingering weight yarns, I’m finding that starting with foundation stitches instead of working into a chain is much quicker and less tedious. If you haven’t tried doing foundation stitchces before you can learn how to do them here:

    Pink crochet swatch with a lime Furls Odyssey crochet hook next to it.

    This yarn would be great for a wide variety of projects and I am still blown away by the colour availability in the Palette yarn line from We Crochet. I’ve already started a project with my yarn and am hoping to design a shawl with it. Have you tried We Crochet Palette yarn yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

    Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest to see all my newest content, behind the scenes sneak peeks and be the first to know when I’m hosting giveaways.

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  • Product Reviews

    We Crochet Stroll Gradient Yarn Review

    4 Cakes of We Crochet Stroll Gradient Yarn and a Furls Odyssey Crochet Hook
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    It’s another yarn review Saturday here on the blog and today I’m sharing my review of the Stroll Gradient Yarn from We Crochet. I’ve been absolutely loving working with fingering weight yarns since I tried Hawthorne Fingering Weight yarn also from We Crochet, earlier this year. I found out that it doesn’t take nearly as long as I feared it would to make things with it so I decided that I needed to try all the fingering weight yarns now. Last week we chatted about Muse Hand Painted Fingering Yarn and this week’s yarn, Stroll Gradient Yarn is also a fingering weight yarn.

    This yarn was provided to me free of charge in exchange for my honest review.

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    Before we get into our yarn review, let’s go over the yarn label information so we know what we’re talking about here:

    We Crochet Stroll Gradient Weight:

    • Current Number of Colourways Available: 15. Check them out HERE.
    • Fiber Content: 75% Fine Superwash Merino Wool, 25% Nylon
    • Weight: 1 (Fingering)
    • Ball Size: 100g
    • Yardage: 458 yd / 419 m
    • Suggested Hook Size: 2.25 – 3.5 mm (B – E)
    • Suggested Needle Size: 2.25 – 3.5mm (US 1 – 3)
    • Crochet Gauge: 21 – 32 scs = 4″
    • Knitting Gauge: 7 – 8 sts = 1″
    • Care: Machine Wash Gentle Cold and Tumble Dry Low
    If you’re planning on buying some We Crochet Stroll Gradient Yarn, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.

    Check out the video review of We Crochet Stroll Gradient yarn:

    The vibrant, bold colours of the We Crochet Stroll Gradient is what caught my attention in my first impressions upon opening the box. Stroll Gradient yarn is a gradient yarn with long colour changes. There are 15 different colourways available and they have some really fun names. I got to check out Pet Rock, Camper Van, BFF and FOMO. This is a sock yarn so it is thinner than the Muse Hand Painted Fingering Weight yarn or the Hawthorne Hand Paint Speckle Yarns that I’ve tried previously. I’d probably say this is a light fingering weight yarn.

    4 Cakes of We Crochet Stroll Gradient Yarn and some Clover Tunisian Crochet Hooks
    Moving from left to right (from the top-left): Pet Rock, Camper Van, BFF and FOMO

    According to the We Crochet website, due to the long colour change, you would need 2 cakes of this yarn to make a pair of identical socks. If you don’t mind weaving in ends and you had the right pattern, you could possibly split the colours up and get away with one cake. There are lots of free patterns listed on Ravelry that use betwee 300 – 400 yards of yarns. It just depends on how much work you want to put into it and how you want the socks to turn out.

    The yarn is really soft to the touch and I bet wearing a pair of socks made with this would be dreamy. I’ll level with you. I’ve been scared to try crochet socks but I’m definitely willing to try it to make a pair in the Camper Van colourway I got to try. I don’t know what it is about this colour way that I’m so drawn to but I just love it and really want a pair of socks made with it.

    Two cakes of We Crochet Stroll Gradient next to hands holding Furls Odyssey Crochet Hooks

    Crocheting with We Crochet Stroll Gradient

    I chose the Camper Van and BFF colourways to do my crochet swatches for testing out the yarn. For the Camper Van sample, I did the basic stitches, starting with single crochet, moving to half double crochet, double crochet and then some tunisian stitches up top. For the BFF sample, I did some tunisian knit stitch and a few rows of Tunisian garter stitch up top.

    Crochet swatch of Camper Van
    Tunisian crochet swatch sample done in BFF colourway of We Crochet Stroll Gradient
    Tunisian Crochet Swatch in BFF

    The samples did take quite a bit of time due to the fact that the yarn is so thin. Once I got a few rows into my swatches, things sped up a bit. The yarn did split a little bit as I was working with it but nothing crazy or overly frustrating. It’s worth mentioning that the colours are not solid. They have a bit of a tonal variation through the colours (at least in the colours I used).

    This yarn would be great to pair with a solid coloured yarn for shawls or on it’s own for socks. I’d personally like to try holding two strands of the same yarn doubled for a project to see how that turns out. I enjoyed the yarn, loved the colours and the name of the colours but I think if it came down to it and I had to choose, I’d go with Muse Hand Painted Fingering Weight or one of the Hawthorne fingering weights instead just because the yarn is a little plumper and works up a bit faster than the stroll gradient.

    Thanks for checking out my yarn review. Have you tried Stroll Gradient Yarn yarn yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

    Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest to see all my newest content, behind the scenes sneak peeks and be the first to know when I’m hosting giveaways.

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  • Product Reviews

    Gloss Fingering Weight Yarn Review

    Two hanks of We Crochet Gloss Fingering Yarn with some crochet accessories and the We Crochet Magazine.
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    It’s another yarn review Saturday here on the blog and today I’m sharing my review of the Gloss Fingering Weight Yarn from We Crochet. I’ve been absolutely loving working with fingering weight yarns since I tried Hawthorne Fingering Weight yarn earlier this year. I found out that it doesn’t take nearly as long as I feared it would to make things with it so I decided that I needed to try all the fingering weight yarns now.

    This yarn was provided to me free of charge in exchange for my honest review.

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    Before we get into it, let’s go over the yarn label information so we know what we’re talking about here:

    We Crochet Gloss Fingering Weight:

    • Current Number of Colourways Available: 18. Check them out HERE.
    • Fiber Content: 70% Merino Wool, 30% Silk
    • Weight: 1 (Fingering)
    • Ball Size: 50g
    • Yardage: 220 yd / 201 m
    • Suggested Hook Size: 2.5 – 3.5 mm (B – E)
    • Suggested Needle Size: 2.25 – 3.25mm (US 1 – 3)
    • Crochet Gauge: 21 – 32 scs = 4″
    • Knitting Gauge: 7 – 8 sts = 1″
    • Care: Hand Wash, Lay Flat to Dry
    If you’re planning on buying some Gloss Fingering Yarn, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.
    Two hanks of yarn with some crochet hooks and accessories

    I have the Harvest and Captain colourways of Gloss Fingering yarn to check out and they are GOR-GEOUS. This yarn is aptly named Gloss because it has a beautiful, yet subtle sheen to it and paired with the gorgeously bold colours, it’s just beautiful. There are 18 different colours available in this yarn and I would use every single one of them in my wardrobe. A top made in the Masala, Navy and Zinc colourways? YES PLEASE!

    The yarn is put up in hanks and first impressions upon picking one up was that it felt soft yet sturdy. I had expected it to be a bit softer because of the silk content. I’ve been surprised before by yarns so I grabbed my hooks and got started.

    Crocheting with Gloss Fingering Weight

    Crocheting with Gloss Fingering Weight was a smooth ride from start to finish. The yarn strand has a nice tight ply so it wasn’t prone to splitting while I worked with it. Once I started to work this yarn up, I noticed that it felt softer to the touch than it did in the hank. The sheen in the swatches was subtle and gave a nice depth to the colour. Stitch definition was good and the drape in my tunisian sample was great. I’m a bit of a tight crocheter and think the drape in my basic crochet swatch would be better if I went up a hook size or two from the one I selected for my sample. I really liked the tunisian crochet sample swatch with this yarn but I think I want to do another one with cables as I bet cables would look fab in this yarn.

    Gloss fingering yarn in harvest worked up in a crochet swatch

    Check out the video review of We Crochet Gloss Fingering Weight yarn:

    The colourway Captain did leave some colour transfer on my hands that wasn’t great. I didn’t have anything like that happen with the Harvest colourway however. I think this likely happened due to how dark the Captain colourway is dyed. It washed off my hands easily enough and I know to wash this separately to ensure any bleeding colours don’t affect my other laundry. Since this yarn requires that things be hand washed, this isn’t a big deal since I do hand wash items on their own anyways.

    Gloss fingering yarn worked up in a tunisian crochet swatch

    This wasn’t my favourite We Crochet yarn but it was still a lovely yarn to work with. Honestly, I’ve tried so many great yarns from We Crochet it’s hard to choose a favourite. Gloss Fingering is a yarn that I’d probably indulge in if I wanted to make something that was a bit of a luxury item or as a gift for someone. It would be great for shawls, garments or acccessories.

    Thanks for checking out my yarn review. Have you tried Gloss Fingering Weight yarn yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

    Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest to see all my newest content, behind the scenes sneak peeks and be the first to know when I’m hosting giveaways.

    Facebook: www.facebook.com/TheLoopyLamb
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  • Product Reviews

    Stroll Tonal Mini Pack Yarn Review

    Mini hanks of yarn from the Stroll Tonal Mini Pack being reviewed
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    I had the opportunity this week to try an new yarn from We Crochet & Knit Picks called Stroll Tonal Mini Packs. I see lots of indie dyers selling mini skein or mini hank sets of yarn and now you can get them from We Crochet as well. As always, I wanted to share my experiences with you so I decided to share my review of the Stroll Tonal Mini Pack.

    This yarn was sent to me free of charge from We Crochet in exchange for my honest review.

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    On the We Crochet website, the Stroll Tonal Mini Packs are available in 10 different colour packs. Each pack contains 5 differently coloured mini hanks. The colour combos they have available are beautiful and it’s truly hard to pick a favourite set of colours. Some of my favourites were the Moody Blues, Spring Fields, Coastal and Sunset.

    Close up image of the Stroll Tonal Mini Pack yarn

    Each Stroll Tonal Mini Pack contains 100g of fingering weight yarn. That’s 5 – 20g hanks of yarn per hank. The yardarge for the whole package is 462 yards/ 422 meters. Basic math tells me that there is approximately 92.4 yards per hank in the pack. The fibre content is 75% superwash merino and 25% nylon. The recommended hook sizes for this yarn are in the B – E (2.25 – 3.5mm) range. The yarn in the Stroll Tonal Mini Packs is machine washable and dryable which I love because if something is handwash and lay flat to dry, it just won’t get as much use at my house.

    We Crochet Stroll Tonal Mini Packs:

    • Current Number of Colourways Available: 10. Check them out HERE.
    • Fiber Content: 75% superwash merino and 25% nylon
    • Weight: 1 (Fingering)
    • Package Size: 100g – 5 – 20 g hanks per package
    • Yardage: 460 yd / 422 m
    • Suggested Hook Size: 2.25 – 3.5mm(B – E)
    • Suggested Needle Size: 2.25 – 3.25mm (US 1 – 3)
    • Crochet Gauge: 21 – 32 scs = 4″
    • Knitting Gauge: 7 – 8 sts = 1″
    Close up image of a fingering weight yarn cake from the pack of yarn being reviewed

    If you’re planning on buying a Stroll Tonal Mini Pack, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.

    I’m reviewing the Sunset mini pack and that pack contains the following colourways: Poppy Field, Heartfelt, Wine Tasting, Cordial and Pansy. The tones in each colour varies in intensity. For example, the tones used in the Heartfelt (red) and Cordial (purpley red) have subtle tone variations but the Wine Tasting (lighter purple and red) and the Pansy (darker purple and light purple) have much bolder tonal variations. The colours overall are vibrant and work very well together so I couldn’t wait to work them up.

    Check out the video review of Stroll Tonal Mini Pack yarn:

    Other than noticing the colours, my first observation was noticing how plump the yarn was for a fingering weight. yarn. I thought it was DK at first until I double checked the label. The yarn is really soft and pleasant. It has a nice, tight ply so it isn’t prone to splitting.

    This yarn was incredibly soft and lovely to work with. The tonal variations throughout the yarn were beautiful. I started a project with this yarn shortly after doing my swatch for this review and I LOVE how the colours are working up together. It really creates a wonderfully cohesive project in terms of colours. I really enjoyed this yarn and would absolutely use it again in a heartbeat. I can’t wait to share the pattern I am working on for you all with this yarn.

    Two mini hanks of yarn in a flat lay with a furls odyssey crochet hook, scissors and a coffee.

    Thanks for checking out my yarn review. Have you tried Stroll Tonal Mini Packs yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

    Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest to see all my newest content, behind the scenes sneak peeks and be the first to know when I’m hosting giveaways.

    Facebook: www.facebook.com/TheLoopyLamb
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  • Crochet Patterns

    Free Crochet Hair Scarf Pattern

    Collage of images showing the free crochet hair scarf made using this pattern
    This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

    I don’t know about you but when the weather is hot, my hair is always up in a bun or ponytail. Who am I kidding? It’s an all-year-round thing for me. But during the summer/fall those little flyaways feel much more noticeable. Maybe it’s because in the winter I’m always wearing a beanie? I don’t know. But the reality is, a little bit of time outside or a car trip with the windows open and what may have started as a good hair day has turned into frizzy bad hair day. My solution: a crochet hair scarf. So I whipped myself up a crochet hair scarf and now I’m here to share with you my Berry Good Hair Day Crochet Hair Scarf Pattern. Now, all days can be a good hair day.

    Pin this Free Crochet Hair Scarf Pattern for later SAVE

    Smiling woman wearing a crochet hair tie

    When I picked the yarn for this project, I wanted it to do two things. One, be something that was light and flexible/drapey AND I wanted it to be a quick project for someone that might not have tried working with fingering weight yarn yet because they thought working with fingering yarn would take forever. I had some beautiful Hawthorne Fingering Handpaint Speckle yarn in Berry Cobbler in my stash and so I decide this yarn would be fantastic. It’s got great stitch definition, great drape, cost effective and you get get two crochet hair scarves from one hank. If you haven’t tried this yarn before, check out my Hawthorne Fingering Hand Paint Speckle Yarn review HERE.

    I hope I didn’t lose you at fingering weight yarn. Because, this realy is a quick project. I’ve included two different sizes – there’s a thin scarf that’s about 2.25″ wide and a wide scarf that’s about 4.25″ wide. I got both of these from a single hank of Hawthorne Fingering Weight yarn and still had some left over. I was able to make the thin scarf in about an hour and a half. And I am SLOOOOOOOOOWW crocheting and have kids interrupting me every two minutes asking if my project is for them or if they can have their 37th snack for the day. So if you’re a beginner or intimidated by working with fingering weight yarn, this is the perfect project for getting your feet wet and giving it a try. I put off working with fingering weight yarn forever thinking it would take me my whole life to make anything and I get bored if a project takes me too long. So I thought it wouldn’t be for me. Once I tried it, I was hooked! I am OB-SESSED now and although, worsted weight will always be my favourite, I’ve definitely been adding more fingering weight yarn to my stash because I just love working with it.

    Ways to Wear your Crochet Hair Scarf

    Crochet Hair scarf tied in a woman's hair

    I have never been the fashionista that can tell you a dozen different ways to tie a scarf and make you look sassy and fiece. No. I’m the girl that looks like she got into a fight with her scarf and lost. So, thanks to creativity and my friend Google, I have a couple of suggestions and some of them aren’t even for your hair. How’s that for versatility? Some ways you can wear/style your Berry Good Hair Day Crochet Hair Scarf:

    • Tie it at the back of your head
    • Tie it around your ponytail/messy bun. This can be done once, letting the tails dangle or wrapped around multiple times.
    • Wrap it around the handle of your purse. It looks fun/stylish and you’ll have it with you in case you need it
    • It can be used as a short scarf and tied around your neck
    • Tied on top of your head in a knot with the ends tucked in

    How will you wear yours? Let me know in the comments below so everyone can share different ways to style their crochet hair scarves.

    Berry Good Hair Day Crochet Hair Scarf

    Close up image of a crochet project using hawthorne fingering weight yarn and a furls crochet hook.

    You can purchase an inexpensive ad-free PDF version of this pattern for a small fee HERE on Ravelry and HERE on Etsy.

    Skill Level:

    • Easy


    Terminology:

    • U.S. Terminology

    Supplies:

    If you’re planning on buying the materials for this project, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free crochet patterns like this one.

    close up image of the eyelets on this free crochet hair scarf pattern.


    Abbreviations:


    Finished Size:

    • Wide Scarf: 48” Long at longest point x 4.25” wide
    • Thin Scarf: 45“ Long at longest point x 2.25” wide.

    Gauge:

    • 19 sts x 12.25 rows = 4 inches

    Notes:

    • This pattern is worked back and forth in rows
    • Matching gauge is vital to ensuring your project turns out to be the expected size.
    • CH 3s at the begging of each row count as a ST.
    • Instructions contained within ** are to be repeated the number of times indicated next to the **.
    • CHs are counted as STS in the ST count at the end of each row.

    Image showing the different in the two different crochet hair tie sizes available in this pattern.
    Berry Good Hair Day Crochet Hair Scarf in two different sizes

    Pattern:

    For Both Sizes:
    Row 1: FDC 190 or CH 192 and DC in the 3rd CH from the hook and each CH across (190)
    Row 2: CH 3 and turn. DC in the first ST and next 2 STs.  CH 2, SK 2, *DC 7, CH 2, SK 2* x 20, DC 4, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (192)
    Row 3: CH 3 and turn.  DC in the first ST, *DC 5, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2* x 21, DC, DCINC in the top of the CH 3.  (194)

    flat lay of crochet hair tie and a furls crochet hook, scissors and crochet accessories.


    Row 4: Ch 3 and turn.  DC in the 1st ST, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 5, CH 2, SK 2* x 20, DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 8, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (196)
    Row 5:
    CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 9, CH 2, SK 2, DC 2 in the CH SP, *DC 5, CH 2, SK 2, DC 2 in the CH SP, * x 20, DC, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (198)
    Row 6:  CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 4, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 5, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2* x 20, DC 8, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (200)
    Row 7: CH 3 and turn.  DC in the 1st ST, DC in each ST and DC 2 in each CH SP across, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (202)

    Hawthorne fingering handpaint speckle crochet project close up with a furls crochet hook

    For Thin Scarf size, finish off and weave in ends.  For Wide Scarf size, continue until end. 

    Row 8:  CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 5, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 7, CH 2, SK 2* x 21, DC 4, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (204)
    Row 9: CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 3, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 5, CH 2, SK 2* x 21, DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 6, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (206)
    Row 10: CH 3 and turn.  DC in the 1st ST, DC 9, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 5, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2 * x 21, DC 2, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (208)


    Row 11:  CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 3, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 5, DC 2 in the CH SP, CH 2, SK 2* x 21, DC 10, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (210)
    Row 12: CH 3 and turn. DC in the 1st ST, DC 9, CH 2, SK 2, *DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 5, CH 2, SK 2* x 21, DC 2 in the CH SP, DC 6, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (212)
    Row 13: CH 3 and turn.  DC in the 1st ST, DC in each ST and DC 2 in each CH SP across, DCINC in the top of the CH 3. (214)

    FO and weave in ends.

    I hope you enjoyed making your Berry Good Hair Day Crochet Hair Scarf! Don’t forget to tag my on social media so I can see your finished projects. I love seeing and sharing them. If you like free crochet patterns, you may be interested in some of my other patterns here as well:

    Disclaimer:

    Feel free to sell the item created by this pattern but please provide pattern credit back to me when posting online, and please provide a link to my blog: https://www.theloopylamb.com.  Please do not resell, distribute, duplicate, or share this pattern in any printed or digital form, or claim this pattern as your own original design.  Please do not use my photos when selling your finished items.   

    I’d love to see your finished items!  Please share your finished makes by tagging the pattern on Ravelry, sharing it to our Facebook page or Instagram.  Don’t forget to follow me on Facebook, Instagram and Pinterest 

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