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Crochet Hand Holding Mitten

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Crochet Hand Holding Mitten
Crochet Hand Holding Mitten
This image courtesy of oombawkadesigncrochet.com

If you find it difficult to hold your little one's hand in the wintertime, you are not the only one. This designer found it so irritating to attempt that she created the Crochet Hand Holding Mitten for this issue. Now, after taking yours and your child's mittens off, you can keep your hands warm while keeping each other safe! If your son or daughter doesn't like the idea, try making the crochet mitten in a bright color, or better yet, a favorite color. Adding on fun appliques that your child would enjoy is also a great idea to promote wearing the mitten.

Easy

Crochet Hook: E/4 or 3.5 mm hook, G/6 or 4 mm hook

Yarn Weight: (4) Medium Weight/Worsted Weight and Aran (16-20 stitches to 4 inches)

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I need someone to help me, please, it's so urgent!!! I have scoured this designer's blog and cannot find ANY means of contacting her privately, and it's so absolutely urgent that I speak with her regarding this pattern. My mum had a stroke in December, 2002, caused by a 75% blockage in the left side of her brain. This has left her entirely disabled the aphasia means she is still not able to communicate through anything except one-word sentences and this leaves her frustrated and angry (when I visited two years ago, she struck me in the face twice out of this frustration, and she just isn't the kind of person who hits anyone) she has partial paralysis on her right side, and her right hand has actually partially-frozen in such a way that it prevents her from being able to wear gloves. My dad is serving as her caretaker, and he told me she isn't even able to wear just a regular mitten because the shape of her frozen hand keeps the mit from going over the hand, so living in the rough winters of West Virginia means she has absolutely no protection for her hands. She just turned 72 in July, and after searching high and low for some kind of alternative to gloves and mittens, I think I have just found one in this pattern. If I can speak with the designer, she can help me come up with a left-handed pattern that would allow mum to slide her good hand into the glove, and then put the frozen hand into the other side that would have been made for the child in this case. But I can't do that until I can speak with her to redesign this pattern!!!!! I finished making a muff for her last year with a crochet pattern I modified for the Knifty Knitter Loom, and haven't had the opportunity to give it to her yet. I intend to publish this pattern on my blog and the photos linking to it on Pinterest in my studio, "GlitterCat Studios", so just do a search for it there in a few weeks if you're interested in finding the pattern. I've attached two photos of the finished project, and think it turned out exceptionally well. I began by just working up a regular pattern that you would use for a tube infinity scarf. But instead of doing it on a larger loom for an extra-large scarf (yellow loom), or a large scarf or hat (green or red loom), I did it on my smallest blue loom, which is generally used for an adult small or child's larger hat pattern. I think I did it to be about 16" long, and then on both ends, added an edge with a scallop pattern that I found on a popular Knifty Knitter web-site with all sorts of truly unique patterns. Once I got that finished, then I simply used it as a "filler" for a rectangle of faux fur fabric that you see in the photo. I sewed the rectangle piece together, turned it wrong-side-out, then also turned the finished muff piece from my loom wrong-side-out and placed the fur piece inside the muff and hand-sewed the pieces together, but just on ONE end. Unless you don't want to be able to turn them back out again. Ha! D P Then once I turned them out, I hand-sewed the other end. NOTE Be sure when measuring your rectangular fur piece to make it shorter than your finished muff, or else the beautiful edging you choose won't show--it will be swallowed whole inside the piece of fur and no one will see your efforts. At this point, you can either add more embellishments like ribbon that you can hand-sew to the edges or cover your fur seam if it's visible add buttons along the seam that either contrast or complement the fur or muff, or any other creative embellishment you can think of. Let me know if you have any futher questions on it. I hope it was okay that I post this! I know this is all about crochet, but since the muff pattern I used "WAS" a modified crochet pattern and would be easy enough to do by substituting a simple "sc--st--sc--st" etc., pattern, I thought it might not be off-topic or bother too many people. However, if anyone does know of a way I can reach this designer, please, please, let me know as soon as possible. In fact, rather than my having to bookmark this page and keep rechecking it, if you can kindly just DM me at my art page on FB, I would greatly, so greatly appreciate it!!!! www.facebook.com/glittercatstudios Thank- == you SOOOOOO VERY MUCH!!!!!!

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