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how to fix fabric snags

by:Ming Yu     2019-11-24
If you find a nasty obstacle in your favorite dress, you can easily save it with the needles and threads in the basic sewing kit.
The method you use depends on the type of fabric you need to repair.
Woven fabrics such as cotton, hemp, and even satin can be repaired in just a few basic pieces.
Thread the sewing needle with the length of the line matching the hooked fabric.
Pass the needle through the center of the snake G, then fix the end of the line on the snake G with a knot.
Insert the needle into the bottom of the snake G of its origin and pass the needle through the other side of the fabric.
This will pull the obstacle to the wrong side of the fabric while hiding and fixing the fabric.
Tie the end of the line to the opposite end of the line to fix it.
Then trim the ends with scissors.
Don\'t cut the hook.
This can cause a larger hole to become more difficult to fix.
If your fabric is able to withstand steam, please be careful to steam the area that is hooked to further ensure that any folds are hooked and eliminated.
If on formal or special occasions such as evening dress, it may be better to hire a professional tailor to repair it.
Knitted fabrics, including hand-knitted sweaters, often have obstacles.
The correct way is to use the snag line on the knitted fabric to fix it instead of the extra matching line.
Twist the blunt needle into a thread with a loose, crochet fabric thread.
If the knit fabric line is thin and thin, you can replace the blunt needle with a sewing needle, which makes it easier to weave the needle in and out.
If the snag is on the right side of the fabric, insert the blunt needle into the fabric and pull the snag to the wrong side.
Check if there is any problem causing the knit fabric to gather or shrink.
If so, gently stretch the fabric back into place with your fingers.
With a blunt needle, weave the fabric closest to the obstacle in and out of the obstacle to ensure its safety.
Weaving up or down will not deviate too far from the obstacle.
Weave as many obstacles as possible.
When you feel that the obstacle is safe, take it off the needle.
If your knitted fabric is able to withstand steam, be careful to steam the area where you are hooked to further ensure that you hook and remove any folds.
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