Stash weaving is a little different from the “usual” weaving projects because with stash weaving, you’re often weaving with odd bits of leftover yarn rather than full cones that you’ve purchased especially for that project. As a result, you’ve often got small amounts of many different yarns – colors, thicknesses, fibers – in the same piece. This means some drafts work better than others.


One of the most wonderful things about teaching the Discover Color Weave-Along has been getting to see the amazing things my students are weaving. They’re gorgeous!! I’ve loved the creativity and beauty that have been coming off the looms. I thought I’d share one of the rugs today, and talk about some of the techniques from Discover Color that the maker, Eileen Baker, used to design it.


Millions of years of evolution has hardwired us to look at certain things. As designers, we can use this to our advantage and guide our viewer’s eye to what we want them to see.

This blog post will show you how to use two different properties of color to focus attention where you want it – and not where you don’t.


You can weave very different-looking projects on the same warp just by changing the weft colors! Learn how to select an effective color palette to maximize the number of different looks you can get out of one warp.


Ever had colors that were bright on the cone mix into mud when woven? That’s happened to pretty much all of us. Fortunately, it’s not inevitable. Learn three ways to avoid muddy colors in this post.