Brenda Clough
More ideas from Brenda
"Pretty in Pink, pink hibiscus floral created using Prismacolor pencils on black Canson Mi Tientes paper. Image size is 11-1/2 x 13-1/2.

"Pretty in Pink, pink hibiscus floral created using Prismacolor pencils on black Canson Mi Tientes paper. Image size is 11-1/2 x 13-1/2.

An email late last week suddenly changed my quilty plans for the weekend. This pile came out of the cupboard on Friday night and got cut:   ...

An email late last week suddenly changed my quilty plans for the weekend. This pile came out of the cupboard on Friday night and got cut: ...

I love how a dense filler makes the quilting pop...well, that and two layers of batting! by AngelaFMQ, via Flickr

I love how a dense filler makes the quilting pop...well, that and two layers of batting! by AngelaFMQ, via Flickr

FMQ River Rock Border-this is the border I created for my husband's quilt. There is no blog source because I uploaded it from my Pictures.  I used Coats and Clark 100% cotton variegated quilting thread in colorway #812-Sandstone on teal batik. Using free motion quilting, quilt big circles leaving some space in between them. Fill in the empty spaces with more FMQ. This technique takes a LOT of thread.

FMQ River Rock Border-this is the border I created for my husband's quilt. There is no blog source because I uploaded it from my Pictures. I used Coats and Clark 100% cotton variegated quilting thread in colorway #812-Sandstone on teal batik. Using free motion quilting, quilt big circles leaving some space in between them. Fill in the empty spaces with more FMQ. This technique takes a LOT of thread.

Here’s a technique that will help you increase your border design repertoire with virtually little or no marking. We like to think of this as "mixing and matching” because all the designs are based on a common principle—an imaginary line down the center of the border that allows the designs to bounce from one side to the other.

Here’s a technique that will help you increase your border design repertoire with virtually little or no marking. We like to think of this as "mixing and matching” because all the designs are based on a common principle—an imaginary line down the center of the border that allows the designs to bounce from one side to the other.