HTR crochet stitch stands for Half Triple Crochet. As the name suggests, it’s almost as tall as the TR stitch, but not quite. Because this stitch is on the tallish side of things, you can find it used in the pieces that have more of a lacy texture, with larger holes, with more flow.
It’s a symmetrical triangle shawl that can be worn as a wrap around your shoulders, or wrapped around the neck as a scarf. It uses beginner-friendly stitches and has a classic, timeless lines.
Weaving in the yarn ends in crochet means hiding all the yarn tails left after your crochet project is complete. This is the cherry on the top and dot above the i.
Without the ends weaved in and hidden the project will look messy and unfinished. The process also referred to us hiding the ends or hiding the tails.
DC3TOG crochet stitch is one of the stitches that you might not use every day, but that is useful to know, especially if you want to make a garment like a sweater. DC3TOG stands for Double Crochet 3 Together and it’s a stitch that takes 3 DC stitches and joins them, reducing them to one stitch.
The Invisible Decrease is one of those cool tricks you can have in your pocket as a crocheter. You might not use it every day or in any project, but it surely comes handy when you need to create a crochet fabric that is smooth without any visible bumps or holes.
The repeating motifs of this Seaside Daisy Crochet Chunky Throw blanket make it timeless and chic. It will go great in your house, no matter where you use it. On the couch in your living room or layered on your bed, it will look fantastic, adding the cozy, beachy feel to your space.