Miriam Burgess Outdoor August 30th, 2018 - 14:31:13
The chair backing from the frame okay. So when you pull the chair out of the bag and open it up, there are four screws. There's two on the back of the seat. It's a little bit hard to show us on the table. There's two on the back of the seat on either side of the posts and then there's two more that are on the arms, so we'll need to remove all four of these screws. You I'm gonna, take these screws and put them in one of the little magnetic bowls that I bought.
I often use that for my pins again be really careful that you don't lose them and another thing, another tip learning for my mistakes in the past. Some of the chairs it's harder than others once you take them off the frame to tell which side is the top and which side is the base, and I have before unfortunately, one time I embroidered at the bottom of the chair, instead of the back of the chair, so what I always do now is I use a clip or something on the bottom of the chair, that I'm not going to be embroidering and that helps me to know which side I'm gonna not be embroidered on, so just-just a tip there.
So then, what you'll want to do is just remove once you've got those screws out-out of place. You'll just remove the seat completely from the frames it just slides, right off you, okay, now the frame is completely disassembled. You can set that aside. The next step is to place your pattern and measure I use the stitching from where the posts go on the chair to measure off of, and in this case it's 14 inches about 14 inches between the two sets of stitches, so the middle of that becomes 7 And for those of you who's seen before I like to use these reinforcements from the dollar store to do my markings.
So once I figure out about where my pattern is gonna be, I can place my reinforcements and mark my center points and endpoints on the pattern. Next you'll want to hoop up some tearaway stabilizer and then I'll make the same markings in the hoop itself so that you can match them up when you're floating your seat back on the stabilizer, you have a number of options and I actually typically use a combination. You can use a little bit of 5:05 spray that'll, just sort of hold it in place on the stabilizer itself.
I don't like to use too much of it, because it will often gum up your needle and cause problems with the stitching, so you may want to use it sparingly or just use it. Maybe on the outer edges, I'll also, sometimes also on the outer edges, use some double six scotch tape, double double-sided scotch tape, so it'll be again the very very outer edges just to hold it in place.
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