Lego Block Crochet Pattern
Make several of these Lego blocks and then use them to create a fabulous Lego blanket!
This Lego Block Crochet Pattern continues to be really popular right now. Using the bobble stitch, you can make an adorable crochet blanket for yourself or a child.
Go back to childhood when you built fun buildings with your Lego blocks. This is a really neat crochet afghan pattern you'll have to try.
Once you learn how to crochet a brick blanket, you won't want to stop working them up. Use traditional block colors or get even more creative by using pastels or variegated yarn.
These blocks are the first step to building an easy crochet afghan to gift a loved one. Once you master this pattern, you're not going to want to stop "building" your crochet Lego creation.
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For even more creative and unique ideas to make for children, check out this collection of26 Homemade Christmas Gifts for Kids: Christmas Crochet Ideas
Bobble Stitch Video Tutorial:
Unfamiliar with the bobble stitch? Then be sure to watch our video tutorial right below! Learn how to crochet the bobble stitch with this video and be on the way to crocheting your own Lego block!
Pattern Notes and Materials Needed:
Skill Level: Intermediate
Crochet Hook: I/9 or 5.5 mm hook
Yarn Weight: (4) Medium Weight/Worsted Weight and Aran (16-20 stitches to 4 inches)
Brightly Colored Yarn (primary colors such as red, yellow, and blue to match Lego blocks is recommended - amount depends on finished project)
Lego Block Crochet Pattern:
Row 1: Single Crochet in the 2nd Chain from the hook, Single Crochet the rest of the chain. (15 stitches) Turn.
Row 2: Chain 3, Double Crochet the length of the row (15 stitches), Turn.
Row 3: Chain 2, Half Double Crochet in same stitch, 2 hdc, Bobble Stitch, 3 hdc, Bobble Stitch, 3 hdc, (15 stitches) Turn.
Row 4: Chain 3, Double Crochet the length of the row (15 stitches) Turn.
Row 5: Repeat Row 3, turn.
Row 6: Repeat Row 4, turn.
Row 7: Repeat Row 1.
Finish: Cut and Knot End. Bury ends with yarn needle.
Stitch together to make a cute child’s scarf, or stitch many and create a warm, snuggly blanket for your Lego lovers.
If you're unsure how to transform your pile of granny squares into a finished project, check out this tutorial for How to Whip Stitch Crochet that will teach you how to easily join your granny squares so you can create something like this Building Blocks Crochet Throw.
Lego Block Crochet Pattern - Video Tutorial:
To all the visual learners out there, we also have a video tutorial for this crochet Lego block. You can also find it on YouTube here. This quick video walks you through the process of creating one of these blocks using the bobble stitch.
Since it can be a little difficult to "get" at first, this video is helpful to most trying to learn this stitch or this pattern. Watch the crochet Lego block tutorial video right below!
BONUS! How Well Do You Know LEGO?
We've used "Lego" in this pattern, but it's actually in all caps: LEGO (and doesn't ever have an "s" at the end)!
Think of LEGO, and you likely think of intricate designs and colorful bricks. But there’s more to the popular toy than that! Take a look at these fast facts about LEGO bricks.
- Got old LEGO bricks? All bricks created since 1958 can still interlock. You can dust off that old LEGO brick collection and start creating something new!
- DUPLO bricks were launched internationally in 1969. These larger interlocking bricks are the perfect size for smaller children to build their own creations.
- The company behind LEGO bricks originated in 1932 and initially had nothing to do with plastic bricks. When it was first established, the company manufactured an assortment of products that included ironing boards and wooden toys.
- What does LEGO mean, anyway? According to The LEGO Group, the name is formed from combining the Danish words “LEg” and “GOdt,” which mean “play well.”
- The first Minifigure was launched in the 1970s and included moveable arms and legs.
- You can find LEGO bricks almost anywhere, as the toys are sold in approximately 140 countries today.
- Have you ever wondered why stepping on a LEGO doesn’t break the brick? According to the BBC, a brick can stand a maximum force of approximately 950 pounds.
To see this pattern featured with other great Lego crochet patterns, don't missUltimate Legoland: 10 Lego Patterns to Crochet
What was your favorite childhood toy?
Let us know in the comments!