I'm in search of building an email list for people who want to become Quilt Pattern Testers for Sharon Keightley Quilts Original Patterns. I have been busy creating some wonderful new patterns for the Sharon Keightley Quilts Website.
If this interests you, I'm looking for people that consider themselves an Intermediate/Advanced skill level. Most patterns are both applique and pieced. What I'm looking for are virtual testers that can meticulously proofread, comment on flow and ease of the instructions, test the math, etc. There is no need you don't have to make the blocks, although you are most welcome to do so. I will supply you with a full detailed list of what I'm looking for when I email a pattern testing request. There will also be a time limit of one to two weeks, depending on the pattern.
Take this chance to learn a few new techniques as well as provide your feedback on processes or steps that just don’t work. It’s a collaborative process that makes the final pattern just that much better!
In return for your help, you receive a Free final copy of the published pattern. Your help is greatly appreciated and I look forward to working with you as a pattern tester.
If you chose to make the actual quilt I’d love to feature it on my blog and Facebook pages so please share photos. Your name and link to your blog or social media platform would be included. The best part of being a designer is to see the finished quilts everyone makes with my patterns!
Please leave a comment with your contact details if you are interested.
You can find more of my Quilty Ramblings blog posts on all things quilting here
Take a look at some of the downloadable PDF patterns available
See more of my video tutorials here
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How to press a Flying Geese Border ? This is the question I was asked so I have done my best to answer as it is not exactly what you might be expecting to see. Read more to see how I pressed the seams to get nice flat intersections.
Making four Flying Geese units at a time is a great time saver, and a wonderful method. I love to oversize the units and trim them down to the correct size for perfect blocks. Read how I go about making these versatile units that I use in almost every quilt I make.