How to make slipcovers

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free intro to slipcovers guideI’m so excited to share this new resource with you. I’ve created this 16 page booklet filled with photos of slipcovers that I have done as well as some tips on picking out fabric and recommendations for useful tools as you begin the slipcover process. Just click here or on the image to be redirected to the sign up page where you can type in your email. Then you will immediately receive this gift in your inbox.


Most recent slipcovers

  • Once the main part of the slipcover for a chair or sofa is finished the skirt is the final piece. There are a few things to consider when attaching the skirt Do you want cording to separate the skirt from the rest of the chair? If everything else has cording I would recommend continuing this look. If not you can opt to attach the skirt and top stitch down for a finished look. For more info on top stitching check

  • Do you have a chair that just doesn’t seem to fit the style of your home? A slipcover can give it a more modern look. This chair had an added challenge because so much of it is wood. With most slipcovers I can pin the fabric to the chair to hold it in place while I try to trace the lines of the chair. That was challenging but the added challenge was that there was no form (wood or upholstered)

  • When I first saw this love seat it terrified me a little. Following the curves and making the back lay right was a challenging task compared to furniture that has straight lines. It sat in the shop for two weeks before I decided to tackle it, all the way I whispered a prayer for wisdom. Before you start this post you may be interested in some of my favorite sewing tools for slipcovers.  For the best outcome I decided to

  • Learn how to replace the fabric on a director's chair. There are just two rectangular pieces of fabric with channels for the plastic tubing to hold in the fabric.

    Director’s chairs are simple with only a little bit of fabric for the back of the seat and the seat itself. There are channels on the left and right sides that a plastic tube runs through to hold the fabric in place. This makes it very simple to replace the fabric of a director’s chair. Below is an image of the chair after the original seat and back were removed. As you can see the fabric tore near the edge