Cast on by tying a little slip knot on the top (back row) left-hand pin (or peg). Bring down your yarn to the 2nd pin on the bottom and just wrap around and bring the yarn to the back row again, skipping one pin:
Cast on by tying a little slip knot on the top (back row) left-hand pin (or peg). Bring down your yarn to the 3rd pin on the bottom and just wrap around and bring the yarn to the back row again, skipping one pin:
Here’s a quick view of the Box Stitch for double-loom knitting, taken from the Knittingboard Chat.
Increase and Decrease Stitches
Increasing and decreasing in double-loom knitting is easier than you think! When increasing or decreasing, you’ll want to do this at the beginning and/or end of the row.
Here is a pretty stitch I found. So quick and easy yet so different!
This is the basic pattern for the Honeycomb stitch. However, you can easily change the size of the “honeycomb” by increasing or decreasing the number for rows.
Creating a cable really adds a lovely touch to any knitting project. I love that we can make them small or large, depending on the number of rows, which can create a beautiful, varied design so easily!
The Star Stitch is a beautiful, lacy stitch that is very easy to do. Perfect for scarves, shawls, blankets and more.
Here’s a really pretty stitch that creates a unique pattern – perfect for that one-of-a-kind project!
Brioche stitch is a warm, thick and loose stitch with a lot of give. What is viewed as a bit complicated stitch for needle knitters, the double-knit loom is ideal to create the Brioche stitch quite easily.
The Barbed Stitch is a lovely stitch that looks completely different on either side. It has a nice stretch and different look!
Creating Delicate Eyelets
Creating beautiful eyelet projects in double-knit loom knitting is easy and oh-so-pretty!