Resizing and Large Monograms By Richards Jarden

Resizing and Large Monograms
By Guest Blogger: Richards Jarden, owner of Embroideryarts (specializing in monogram designs for embroidery machines since 1996)

Large monograms – for pillows, chair backs, shower curtains, etc. – are popular now. Big embroidered monograms are seen in catalogues and home decor magazines on a regular basis. Although many of these highly decorative designs are produced on commercial embroidery machines, home embroiderers can make them too. A few things are required:

* A big hoop. In principle a design can be enlarged to the maximum size of the hoop you have – allowing a bit of border space so you don’t hit the hoop with the needle. There are quite a few large hoops on the market for home embroidery machines. However, keep in mind that sewing out a large monogram may not be as simple as buying a big hoop and slapping it on your machine. Your machine will have a maximum sewing field that is determined by the machine’s mechanics, and a large hoop and your machine need to have matching capabilities.

* A software program to resize designs. A wide range of options are available – from inexpensive stand-alone resizing programs to more full-featured editing and digitizing software with resizing capability. In principle a design can be made any size you choose.

In the early days of resizing designs the programs didn’t include stitch processors to change design density when the design size changed. The program moved stitches further apart when enlarging, closer together when reducing, but the stitch count remained the same. As a result, it was recommended that design size be changed no more than 20%. The thinking was that spreading stitches out 20% wouldn’t create a look that was noticeably too thin, and compacting the stitches by that amount wouldn’t significantly pack the stitches up and cause excessive thread breaks. All “modern” resizing programs now include stitch processors to adjust density and stitch count, but the 20% limit has persisted in the minds of some educators and embroiderers.

In practice, some software programs seem to do a better job than others when designs are made significantly larger than their original versions.

(Tip: If your software seems to balk at significant size changes, try resizing in stages. Resize a certain amount, then save the resized design as a new file, then resize the new version a bit more, save again, etc.)

Regardless of the software used, there is one “gotcha” that should be kept in mind – particularly with monogram designs, which are often digitized in satin stitch. An embroidery machine has a set column width limit (sometimes able to be changed by the user, often hard-wired). This limit – somewhere between 9mm and 12mm wide depending on the machine you have – is associated with a type of stitch called a “jump stitch” or “needle up” – and on machines with automatic trimmers a jump stitch is a component of a trim code.

What happens when a resized design exceeds this limit? On the machine, a portion of the column may not sew at all. In your software, the widest section of a column will “disappear” and expose the underlay, which isn’t as wide as the top stitching. This limit is part of your software’s functionality – usually the maximum column width can be set within your software’s menu structure. If you have the column width edit function enabled, when a satin stitch column exceeds this limit one of several things will happen: the software will convert all or part of the design to a fill stitch, or it will drop a stitch part-way across the width of the column (sometimes called a “split-column”).

For a monogram, composed of several different satin stitch columns, which may all be different widths, and may all be wider and narrower in different parts of the column, the split-column solution may be visually inconsistent, and disturb the overall look of the letters. If you are going to experiment with resizing, pay close attention to the split-column issue – the specifics of what your software is doing to a wider column may be very difficult to see on screen. Converting everything to a fill may be a better visual solution, but it also has its disadvantages – a flatter more mechanical appearance, and significantly more stitches with a consequently longer sewout time.

Embroideryarts has offered a custom resizing service for several years to resize our designs for customers who don’t have resizing software, don’t know how it works, or are too busy to bother with the technicalities. For the past 8 months we have been gradually introducing XL versions for some of our monogram sets. Since we have the original vector files that we created when digitizing the original versions we can manually move the outlines around to create thinner columns and designs that will still sew at larger sizes. Typically we redo an XL style so that all column details are no wider than 9mm in an enlarged 254mm (10” tall) design, then scale the letters down to 177mm (7” tall). This allows the end user to resize upward again to 10” with their own software without stumbling into the same column width issue.

The illustrations here show the two versions of our Empire Monogram Set. The monogram in red is the original (3 1/2” tall – 89mm), the one in green is the XL version (7” tall – 177mm). The XL version is thinner, but still quite prominent at this size.

If your software is one that converts stitch files (i.e. DST, PES,etc.) to vectors for resizing then you could make changes like this yourself.

This week’s assignment:

What is the most recent project you have monogrammed?  Share your story for a chance to win a $25 shopping spree on the Designs in Machine Embroidery website!

The winner of last week’s assignment answered the question:

Want to win the pattern and fabric from French General Collection from Moda Fabrics? Just tell me how many hours you stitch every week. Leave your comment and you could win the pattern and fabric from Indygo Junction.

The winner is: Pam!
“Just like another person, I sew in spurts.  In the summer, my gardens take up most of my free time….but I escape to my sewing room on hot days!!”


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94 Comments on Resizing and Large Monograms By Richards Jarden

  1. Gerry Barrett
    June 20, 2012 at 8:12 pm (7 years ago)

    I make hooded towels for children…my gift for every baby shower I attend. Just finished one for “Josiah” about a week ago. I put the name on the hood along with something cute, this case was a cute turtle.

    Reply
  2. Bonnie Readie
    June 20, 2012 at 8:30 pm (7 years ago)

    As a wedding gift I stitched 16 hand towels. 3 with the embossed monogram (single letter)in 3 basic colors and the rest embossed for different seasons and holidays. I used towels of all different colors and placed them in a multicolor striped basket where they can be stored.

    Reply
  3. Baye
    June 20, 2012 at 8:33 pm (7 years ago)

    Napkins! I made white linen napkins with our initial.

    Thanks for all the info on the resizing. I’m always a bit afraid to mess with design size.

    Reply
  4. Mary
    June 20, 2012 at 9:35 pm (7 years ago)

    A single monogram on a towel for my sister-in-laws 80th birthday. The other end of the towel was an owl to add to her collection.

    Reply
  5. Beviejo
    June 20, 2012 at 9:44 pm (7 years ago)

    Towels for a wedding gift! And I did the practice stitch out on denim, made it into a pillow with a jeans pocket on the back with “pizza cash” tucked into it.

    Reply
  6. Barbara Rowlan Wong
    June 20, 2012 at 9:45 pm (7 years ago)

    Like the shoemaker who has no shoes, I’d never monogrammed towels for myself until about a month ago. What a luxurious feeling I have when I walk into that bathroom and see them hanging there.

    I have been contemplating monogramiing pillows with a larger style initials for a patio. Reading this blog gives me courage that I can do it!

    Reply
  7. Gail Beam
    June 20, 2012 at 9:45 pm (7 years ago)

    Appliqued monograms on beach towels for my grandchildren.

    Reply
  8. Elaine
    June 20, 2012 at 9:49 pm (7 years ago)

    Just finished monogramming neoprene mouse pads. This was my first time embroidering on neoprene and was pleasantly surprised with the results. Love monogramming and am always resizing. Thanks for the great info!!

    Reply
  9. Bonnie Gray
    June 20, 2012 at 9:57 pm (7 years ago)

    An embossed set of towels for my son after I read a past blog of Eileen’s

    Reply
  10. Janet Lumetta
    June 20, 2012 at 10:16 pm (7 years ago)

    Just this past weekend I embroidered 8 napkins for a friend to give as a bridal shower gift. Four white napkins with a decorative script monogram in pewter. Another four bright yellow napkins were embroidered with a circle monogram also in pewter.

    Reply
  11. Jean
    June 20, 2012 at 10:30 pm (7 years ago)

    Set of bath towels for as a gift. Thank you for the tips!

    Reply
  12. Marge Geraci
    June 20, 2012 at 10:39 pm (7 years ago)

    Just last week I monogramed a set of towles for myself. We are in the process right now of remodeling our own bathrooms. The main bathroom is having the theme of humming birds. So I have hummingbirds and a flower bouquet sourrounding our monogram of G. It is on the towels and other things going in the new bath.

    Reply
  13. Kathy Meyer
    June 20, 2012 at 10:41 pm (7 years ago)

    Finished large monogrammed pillow covers with Madeira appliqué trim for my granddaughters at Christmas time. Each color was unique to their personalities and room decor. Six happy smiling faces made all of the work a joy!

    Reply
  14. Marilyn
    June 20, 2012 at 10:59 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed baby bibs for a shower gift.

    Reply
  15. Jo of So TX
    June 20, 2012 at 11:02 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed a small bag that clips on air conditioner vent in a car as a graduation present. It is called a car tote and I got the instructions from Embroidery Library, however, couldn’t find it just now when I thought I’d better check for sure. It is simple and everyone seems to love it.

    Reply
    • Jo of So TX
      June 20, 2012 at 11:05 pm (7 years ago)

      Oops! It is called a Clip and Go Organizer.

      Reply
  16. Mary Ann @ RocknQuilts
    June 21, 2012 at 12:03 am (7 years ago)

    I embroidered a set of towels and washcloths for my daughter’s new apartment.

    Reply
  17. Donna
    June 21, 2012 at 12:17 am (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed kitchen hanging towels in a patriotic theme for my daughter-in-law’s mother. Her love of patriotic themes inspired me to add to her collection. I also made hoody towels for my granddaughter to wrap hershelf in as she finished her bath time. They had her initials on one, and a guitar in her favorite purple color on the other. She just loved them.

    Reply
  18. Shirley
    June 21, 2012 at 1:47 am (7 years ago)

    A Pashmina scarf for my daughter with her 3 initials. I was amazed at how well it turned out on this delicate fabric. I followed tips in a tutorial I found on the web.

    Reply
  19. Pam M
    June 21, 2012 at 2:47 am (7 years ago)

    How timely this blog post is! I have just done my monogram initial on the back pocket of a pair of jeans – as described in Contemporary Machine Embroidered Fashions. Great idea – love the finished product (but if any of you think you are going to get a picture of my butt in those jeans, think again LOL!).

    Reply
    • eileenroche
      June 22, 2012 at 9:14 am (7 years ago)

      Hah!

      Reply
  20. Susie
    June 21, 2012 at 4:35 am (7 years ago)

    I’m not sure why but I haven’t embroidered in some time. The last time I did a monogram was on the leg of my son’s and my sweatpants. 🙂
    Susie

    Reply
  21. Judy
    June 21, 2012 at 5:39 am (7 years ago)

    I monogram my grandchildren’s T-shirts and also decorative pillows and tote bags/purses. I especially like the script style fonts. My next project will be bath towels with 5″ letters and this info will be especially helpful.

    Reply
  22. nancy b
    June 21, 2012 at 6:30 am (7 years ago)

    Just finished a quilted tote bag and I embroidered the center square with my initials monogram…..I did enlarge the font I used and I love the result!

    Reply
  23. Diane
    June 21, 2012 at 6:38 am (7 years ago)

    I sewed 2 covers for eurosham size pillows for the master bedroom and embroidered a giant initial in the center with flowers down the left side and across the bottom of the initial. I should have raised the monogram higher instead of centering so that it could be seen behind and above the other pillows in front. It’s okay, I still use them and really, my husband and I are the only ones that see them!

    Reply
  24. Erich Campbell
    June 21, 2012 at 8:50 am (7 years ago)

    Sadly, my latest monogram project is hush-hsuh. I’m working with a new kind of material that Hastings come to market yet, so I can’t share. I’ll say this, though- the monogram itself was styled in teh Art Deco mode. 🙂

    Reply
  25. Maryann Roths
    June 21, 2012 at 9:22 am (7 years ago)

    I went to Hawaii with my brother and his family a few months back. I made everyone a flip flop lauagge tag with monogram, and the a girls a beach bag monogrammed! Love those big letters! Thanks for the info on resizing.
    Maryann Roths

    Reply
  26. Christina
    June 21, 2012 at 10:23 am (7 years ago)

    Last thing I monogrammed was a diaper bag for a shower gift. Turned out really nice.

    Reply
  27. Beth
    June 21, 2012 at 10:33 am (7 years ago)

    Like someone else said, I hardly ever monogram anything for myself. But last week I made it a point to make some pillow shams. I actually used this XL version of the Empire monogram which turned out beautiful.

    Reply
    • eileenroche
      June 22, 2012 at 9:16 am (7 years ago)

      Good for you, Beth. The Empire monogram is one of my favorites.

      Reply
  28. Lynn
    June 21, 2012 at 10:34 am (7 years ago)

    Thank you for the great tips! I monogram items as gifts but never for myself – so I finally monogramed a pillow for my kitchen. I can’t believe how many people comment on it. The feedback builds my self confidence so much that I am going to embroider dish towels next.

    Reply
  29. Marilyn Weiss
    June 21, 2012 at 11:32 am (7 years ago)

    I just did a 3 letter monogram for a 12×16 inch pillow and wanted it quite large–to basically fill the pillow front and I ran into the exact problem that Mr. Jarden describes. I use a stand alone lettering software program that I am still learning. My solution was to switch to a fill stitch–basketweave–and although it came out fine and I like the results I still have in my mind’s eye how much nicer it would be in a beautiful, lush satin stich. I will look through the software to see if the other suggestions exist that Mr. Jarden offered.

    Reply
    • eileenroche
      June 22, 2012 at 9:17 am (7 years ago)

      Richards Jarden is THE lettering expert.

      Reply
  30. Becky
    June 21, 2012 at 12:19 pm (7 years ago)

    My friend was making a dress for her 2 yr old granddaughter and I monogrammed the yoke for her. It turned out very cute.

    Reply
  31. Mary Haggenmaker
    June 21, 2012 at 12:23 pm (7 years ago)

    Every year at Christmas I have a standing order from Son, Son-in-law, and Grandsons-in-law for monogrammed handkerchiefs. My 7 year old grandson has just joined the list. For his birthday he wants his own set of handkerchiefs, just like his dads, for his birthday in November.

    Reply
  32. Nancy N
    June 21, 2012 at 2:55 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogramed the inside pockets of a tote I made from Designers Handbags for a friend”s birthday gift. She got to choose the fabric ,style and size. The Embroideryart’s digitized designs are really fabulous!

    Reply
  33. Michelle Haag
    June 21, 2012 at 3:18 pm (7 years ago)

    A client’s Camo Shower Curtain! Which I ended up changing the satin stitches to fill stitches because the area was so large…

    Reply
  34. Beth R
    June 21, 2012 at 3:34 pm (7 years ago)

    A scarf most recently.

    Reply
  35. Lillian Moser
    June 21, 2012 at 4:16 pm (7 years ago)

    I just finished black initials on orange towels for three wonderful kids from our church to use at their swim team meets. I was thrilled to be asked to do these for them.

    Reply
  36. Anna
    June 21, 2012 at 4:17 pm (7 years ago)

    In my imagination, I have recently monogrammed so many things… cushions, towels, totes, table napkins and so much more. In reality, I have yet to monogram anything as I’ve only just started on the wonderful adventure of machine embroidery and am just learning to use my new machine!

    Reply
    • eileenroche
      June 22, 2012 at 9:19 am (7 years ago)

      I wish you many hours of enjoyment with your new machine, Anna. Take it one project at a time and you’ll be a whiz in no time!

      Reply
  37. Paula Roney
    June 21, 2012 at 5:14 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogramed a top sheet for an AG doll bed set. My AG doll lovers have more than one doll, so I monogramed all of the doll’s initials across the top of the sheet. The monogram turned a plain flat sheet into something very special.

    Reply
  38. Eva Salo
    June 21, 2012 at 5:24 pm (7 years ago)

    I have 5 family weddings this summer and have monogramed 2 bath towels, 2 hand towels and 2 washcloths for each wedding.

    Reply
  39. Terrie Underwood
    June 21, 2012 at 5:43 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed kitchen towels for a new bride and groom, and aprons with their names.

    Reply
  40. kathy
    June 21, 2012 at 5:49 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed a purchased tote bag to give as a gift to a co-worker who was retiring. It made it personal for her and made it special. I tease that someday my husband will find his underwear monogrammed!

    Reply
  41. Colleen Bell
    June 21, 2012 at 6:15 pm (7 years ago)

    My girls and I are preparing for a church baby shower this weekend. One daughter made a binkie set – binkie bag holder and a binkie ribbon holder. Another daughter is doing different hair clips with a hair clip holder. The other daughter is making a set of bibs. All these are with their monograms in one part or another. Such fun to sew with them.

    Reply
  42. Virginia
    June 21, 2012 at 7:27 pm (7 years ago)

    The most recent project I monogramed are 60 fleece blankets for my grandsons small Catholic High School graduating class.

    Reply
    • eileenroche
      June 22, 2012 at 9:20 am (7 years ago)

      60! Wow – very impressive!

      Reply
  43. Karen
    June 21, 2012 at 7:40 pm (7 years ago)

    Towels and sheets.

    Reply
  44. Dell
    June 21, 2012 at 9:08 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed our new bathmat.

    Reply
  45. Anna
    June 22, 2012 at 8:35 am (7 years ago)

    Hi there, I monogrammed towels for a wedding gift, they turned out terrible. I tried multiply times, I could have made another set for another couple with the amount of rejects I had. It seemed to me the towel was too thick for my machine and when it moved to start another letter the towel moved. Eventually it was completed, I ended up doing quite a bit of satin stitch on my sewing machine to fill in spaces and also quite a bit of picking out bits of underlay stitches that were not covered. All said and done I have five hand towels in my room waiting to put mongrams on for my sister in law and mother in law but I am a little gun shy right now and they could be collecting dust for quite a while. Thanks Anna Cameron

    Reply
  46. eileenroche
    June 22, 2012 at 9:34 am (7 years ago)

    Oh Anna, sorry to hear about your troubles because monogramming towels is one of the most rewarding tasks an embroiderer can do. Sounds like the hooping was the problem. Most standard hoops can’t handle a terry cloth towel. Here at the mag, we use Jumbo Magna-Hoop and tear-away stabilizer. If that’s not available, try this combo of stabilizers: hooped adhesive tear-away stabilizer, low-tack, iron-on tear-away stabilizer (fused to the wrong side of the towel to protect the towel from the sticky) and water soluble film-type on top. After embroidering, the towel can easily be removed from the sticky.

    Here’s a recent post on embroidering on towels that might help: http://dzgns.com/blog/2010/10/dress-up-your-kitchen-or-bath-for-the-holidays/

    Reply
  47. JodieT
    June 22, 2012 at 10:21 am (7 years ago)

    I stitched a monogram on a two baby blankets made for twins. I am still trying to learn my software.

    Reply
  48. Patty Sack
    June 22, 2012 at 1:01 pm (7 years ago)

    I am currently working on pillow cases for my bedroom.

    Reply
  49. Jane Anderson
    June 22, 2012 at 6:17 pm (7 years ago)

    I found laptop bags on Ebay for a reasonable price and purchased 25 of them. I monogramed them for each of my family members at Christmas. Each monogram was designed especially for that person.
    Jane in Kansas

    Reply
  50. Sandra Sanders
    June 22, 2012 at 6:39 pm (7 years ago)

    I embroidered an initial on the front pocket of a “Mini Bow Tucks” purse that I made for a friend.

    Reply
  51. Gail Laub
    June 22, 2012 at 7:14 pm (7 years ago)

    This is a very timely topic for me! I am making some large (28 inches across the back) rattan chair cushions out of Irish linen for the new home of my niece and her husband. They want a one letter embroidery on the seat. For a change-up I used a fancy M on one side and a chunkier version on the other. I had no trouble enlarging each letter to about 8 inches tall in a fill pattern but I had to create stitches in many fill patterns before finding two that didn’t have several very visible lines of larger stitches created where the letter changes direction. Trying to edit those stitches just didn’t work…..too many stitches and poor results. My Husqvarna software program is very good, so I wonder how other people handle or avoid this problem.

    Reply
  52. Sue
    June 22, 2012 at 7:32 pm (7 years ago)

    I just monogrammed snap top bags for my granddaughters to match their swimsuit coverups….a place to keep their sunglasses.

    Reply
  53. Cy Swendsen
    June 22, 2012 at 9:55 pm (7 years ago)

    I embroidered a set of towels for my girl friend who was forced out of her marital home by step-children after her husband died. I used her favorite fluer-de-leigh design to help make her new dwelling place more like her home.

    Reply
  54. nancyB
    June 23, 2012 at 7:11 am (7 years ago)

    played around with stitch angles and different step stitches on a rose design that I then embroidered on a towel. Also, did some towels for daughter .. lots of satisfaction in the end result.

    Reply
  55. LeAnne L
    June 23, 2012 at 8:56 am (7 years ago)

    I made a monogrammed tea cozy for a friend.

    Reply
  56. Debbie
    June 23, 2012 at 10:44 am (7 years ago)

    The last item I monogrammed was a set of towels for my bathroom. It seems that I am always making beautiful things for other people so I finally made something forme!

    Reply
  57. Marie Scharf
    June 23, 2012 at 10:20 pm (7 years ago)

    The last thing I monogrammed was a white sweater I bought on sale and someone asked me to do one for their grand-daughter. So I thought I would practice on one of my own, (practice makes perfect). Mine came out great, so I did the one for my friend’s grand-daughter and she was very pleased. It was white on white, very elegant.

    Reply
  58. Robert Young
    June 26, 2012 at 10:14 am (7 years ago)

    The last items I monogrammed were box pillows for a yacht. the pillows were 40 inches wide by 30 tall. The two outer letters are in metallic gold and the large center letter is puffed embroidery outline only with metallic gold rounds throughout the interior. the monogram had a simple raised bordering that made the entire embroidery 27 inches wide by 23 tall.

    Reply
  59. Meredith Kaur
    June 26, 2012 at 8:00 pm (7 years ago)

    I have never monogrammed anything :O I would love to though, and really enjoyed reading this post about resizing the stiches… I learned a lot! I had no idea one could encounter problems like that, I guess it just goes to show how much I take technology for granted.

    Reply
  60. Doreen
    June 26, 2012 at 8:21 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed a tea towel on Sunday.

    Reply
  61. Sophia
    June 26, 2012 at 9:01 pm (7 years ago)

    Please schedule a trip to St. Louis.

    Reply
  62. Colleen Callanan
    June 26, 2012 at 10:18 pm (7 years ago)

    The last thing I monogrammed was a quilt I made for my niece’s new baby. I made little t-shirts for 2 teddy bears I appliquéd to the quilt. My niece loved it.

    Reply
  63. Colleen Callanan
    June 26, 2012 at 10:29 pm (7 years ago)

    I monogrammed teddy bears I appliquéd on a quilt.I made little T-shirts with the baby’s initials on 1 and on the other his birthday.
    I really enjoy reading this blog. Lots of great information.

    Reply
  64. Charlotte Lefler
    June 26, 2012 at 11:05 pm (7 years ago)

    I purchased solid bath mats and put monograms on them as a thank you to some customers of mine.

    Reply
  65. Rebecca Grace
    July 1, 2012 at 4:47 pm (7 years ago)

    I’m so glad you featured Richards Jarden! I’ve been a fan of his monograms and have used them for years. He also did a custom digitized design for me last year, and his attention to detail and professionalism were more than I could have expected. I’m thrilled that he’s releasing so many of his monogram designs in XL sizes.

    Reply
  66. Jerry Roberts
    July 1, 2012 at 6:03 pm (7 years ago)

    I finished two projects recently for my granddaughter. The most recent involved a monogrammed circle yoke on a dress where I was able to use my software to make the monogram curve to follow the bottom line of the yoke. Just prior to that, I finished up a bean bag chair cover her mommy had tried to assemble and then added a 6″ monogram to the lower front center of the chair. It turned out so well!

    Reply
  67. Shirley Clark
    July 2, 2012 at 9:43 pm (7 years ago)

    The last things I monogrammed were some burp cloths for a baby shower, and a pair of eyelet panties/diaper cover. I love my embroidery machine.
    Thanks for the article.

    Reply
  68. Karen Hansen
    August 7, 2012 at 7:02 pm (7 years ago)

    My last monogram project was also my first! I monogrammed some robes for the bridal party for the night before the wedding – they were getting massages and pedicures. I did a sample before doing each robe so I could cut it out and decide where to place it. I used a grid to mark the intersecting points on the robe based upon the sample placement. They came out perfect! My daughter-in-law to be chose the gold rayon thread to match the wedding theme. I then decided to make the ring bearer’s pillow. I purchased a design online and then added the initial for my son’s name and his bride-to-be. Everything came out fantastic!! I also used your site to read the proper way to monogram and let my DIL choose the script letters she wanted. I also found it very nice that your website allows us to download a sample letter of the style of monogram we are interested in and stitch it out before buying!! Thank you!

    Reply
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    May 18, 2013 at 11:02 am (7 years ago)

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  71. Rhonda Hepler
    June 24, 2013 at 8:37 pm (6 years ago)

    Just today I monogrammed two tank tops for a friend of mine. You know we have to look cute when we are exercising….LOL
    And before I go to bed I am going to work on some pocket Tees to be monogrammed…………some will be monogrammed and some will be empty pockets to be monogrammed later.

    Reply
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  75. Donna
    September 16, 2014 at 11:16 am (5 years ago)

    I created 38 108″ long burlap embroidered table runners for my daughter’s July 4th wedding! I also embroidered “labels” for the various areas of the reception. I am now working on a scrapbook of pictures leading up to their wedding, and I have sewn a monogrammed, burlap cover for the book. In addition, I am also creating monogrammed pillows for their new home. I sewed for both of my daughters throughout their childhood, so it was extra special that she asked me to contribute to her wedding with something that I created, once again, with my trusty machine that we had all counted on so many times before!

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  82. Bev Weis
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