On the Internet, there are millions of photographs of T-shirt quilts. Since you have landed here, you’ve probably seen some of them yourself. To help you understand what you are looking at, we have broken down 5 details that are important to look for. Once you have these figured out, you will know what to look for based on what is important to you. Look at lots of pictures and pick out the little details that set an amazing T-shirt quilt apart from an ordinary or awful quilt.
The quilting designs you see on the back of a T-shirt quilt should be fun. But not all quilt makers choose to or can include this type of artistry in their quilts. The quilting on a T-shirt quilt should be cool and include the following features:
If you are in the process of finding someone to make your T-shirt quilt, you may not have all the information you need to make an informed decision. Our T-shirt Quilt Buying Guide has the information you need to fill in any knowledge gaps.
Neon has a purpose and that is to stand out. That’s why safety equipment is colored neon.
The Best T-shirt Quilt I Ever Made Each December I go through photos of the T-shirt quilts we made in the past 12-month. I usually showcase 10 photos of the most awesome quilt we made in the previous year. This year I am doing things differently because one quilt stands above every other quilt we made this year. And perhaps ever.
There are a lot of misconceptions about T-shirt quilts – from how they look to how they are made. Below is a look at 10 big misconceptions. We will break each down for you and debunk them one at a time. When available, we also have included links to more information about each misconception.
We regularly use collars and necklines in our quilts. It’s one part of our quilts people positively react. We hear comments like, “Oh, it really is made from T-shirts” or “Wow, that is so much fun.” We like to add collars and necklines into our quilts because they add a special touch to the quilt.