| by Kenneth Chase | 100 comments

How to Buy Fabric (Terminology & Shopping Tips!) | WITHWENDY

Hey, everyone. It’s Wendy and today I’m going to be talking to you about how to shop for fabric. When I first started walking into fabric stores I remember the feeling of just being like why is everything everywhere? I’m gonna go through a couple of things to try and clear the air. I went on Wikipedia and searched up fabric and it was just a huge A to Z list of all the terms that fall underneath different types of fabric. When you get really into it, there’s a word to describe every single type of weave and color and pattern, but I’m going to cover the ones that I see the most in fashion and hopefully that’s helpful for you. First, I’m going to go through some common ways that fabric is categorized, so you learn a couple of keywords. Then I’m going to go through some common fabrics that I think about when I’m looking at warmer weather, cooler weather and also formal events. And finally I’ll go through some of my personal tips when it comes to walking into a fabric store and walking out with what you need. First, how fabric is classified. Most fabric can be categorized in two ways. It’s either woven or it’s knit. When it’s woven, the threads have been interlocked like this. Think of like a basket weave, but shrunk down into your fabric size. Therefore in woven fabrics the property is that you’re using it for is that it retains its shape. It doesn’t have a lot of stretch and because it doesn’t have a lot of stretch It’s easier to sew with that makes woven fabric a great starting point for beginners because it’s less likely to move under the machine while you’re sewing. Then the other way fabric can be made is knit. So think of some huge cable knit sweater. All the yarns are weaving in and out to create it and that weaving motion is what makes knit fabrics stretchy and flexible. When you’re using knit, you’re using it because you like the way it stretches and moves. But also because it stretches and moves it can sometimes be harder to sew with. Depending on what it is that you want to sew. You’re going to want to use a woven fabric or a knit fabric and most of the time it depends on whether you want it to be non stretchy or stretchy. Before I move on to the different materials that fabric can be made of, all fabric can have a right side and a wrong side. The right side is usually the side that was intended to show the outside world. It’s where the colors are brighter, the threads are cleaner. With woven fabric and knit fabric sometimes it can be obvious, sometimes they can be the same. Ultimately if you’re sewing the clothing you can just look at the fabric yourself and decide which side you want to show the outside and if you can’t tell the difference, I’m just gonna tell you now, you don’t need to stress about it because if you can’t tell I don’t think a lot of other people can tell either. Okay, the next way fabric can be classified is the material that makes up its fibers. There’s three types of materials that fabric can be made from. It can be natural, synthetic, or semi synthetic. Natural fibers are harvested and then woven or knit into fabric. You’ve probably heard of these fibers before. The more common ones in fashion are cotton, linen, silk, wool, cashmere and hemp. When it comes to synthetic fibers, these are ones that are completely chemically manufactured, there are way more different types of these because basically if you invented a new way to chemically manufacture fabric you can patent it and call it whatever you like. But the common ones that you’ll find are nylon, acrylic, polyester and spandex. And lastly, there are these semi synthetic ones. This includes rayon, lyocell, these materials are basically wood pulp, sometimes bamboo. It’s been modified into a cellulose based fiber which has been woven or knit into a fabric. For the exact same physical properties, natural fiber is usually the one that’s the most expensive, but the synthetic ones have really been made to imitate all of them. So when it comes to choosing between them I find a lot of it depends on where you stand ethically or what your preference is for how it feels and what it’s made of. Since synthetic fibers are less biodegradable, sometimes you can make a biodegradability argument for using natural fibers. At the same time some natural fibers have to be harvested from animals and people who are sensitive to the use of animals to make our clothing, they would prefer to use synthetic fibers. When you’re shopping for clothes, you don’t always get to make these choices because the clothing has already been made for you. But if you’re the one buying the material it’s good to think about what it is that you’re buying and whether you stand for how it became the fabric that is before you. Okay we’ve covered a lot of fabric terminology. Now I’m going to go through the different types of fabric that you usually use for warmer weather, cooler weather and formal occasions. I’ll show you as I go, some projects that I’ve made in the past that use these different materials, so that you can see the differences. There’s a couple of fabrics that you’ll commonly be looking for when you’re looking to make clothes for warmer weather. Typically it’s cotton, rayon, chambray, some knits, silk and linen. Cotton is really lightweight. It can range from being sheer to totally opaque. If it’s really thin, it can be soft, but if it’s heavier cotton, it can be more stiff. If you wanted to make a button-up shirt, a stiffer, pleated kind of summer dress, those are instances where cotton might be useful. The next one is rayon. Rayon is really smooth, it’s lightweight, and it can come in some really bright colors and prints. It’s been made to be pretty breathable, and it’s also a bit more delicate of a fabric. On dresses, you’ll use it for something that has a lot of movement and for shirts. It’s very soft so it falls and drapes on you in a gentle way. For chambray, this is like if you were trying to strike a point between light cotton and denim. It’s pretty smooth, it’s lightweight, but it’s a little bit stiffer. Dress shirts can be made of chambray and since it’s stiffer and a bit more durable you could also use it for a pair of shorts. Knit fabric, out of all of these probably has the broadest range of light to heavy weight. Its main feature is that it has stretch and in most cases with knit, it covers a wide range of natural and synthetic fibers. When you’re making tank tops or any dresses that are more fitted, knit is the route you want to go because it’s going to follow the curves of your body. And then there’s silk. Silk is very lightweight and it’s pretty delicate. Sometimes depending on how it’s made, it can have a shimmery and a dull side, and it tends to be a bit slippery, too. So it’s a slightly more challenging fabric for beginners. But silk just naturally has a very luxurious look to it so it’s really nice in dresses and shirts. And it’s super breathable, which makes it a great fabric for summer. Finally the last summer fabric that I use often is linen. Linen is a bit more medium weight, it’s very very breathable, but it wrinkles super easily. You can make dresses, shirts shorts, but linen is not going to give you that crispy look that chambray or cotton could. Those are the ones that I use the most. Some of those fabrics can transition into the winter time. But the winter does bring around a couple more heavier fabrics that I can talk about. Denim, flannel, fleece, wool, faux fur, real fur and leather. Denim you’re probably already familiar with if you own a pair of jeans, but it’s a bit more heavyweight. There is not a lot of drape or stretch to it. The only reason skinny jeans are able to fit well is because it’s been mixed with some spandex. Flannel is a little bit more lightweight but it’s very soft and insulating so it’s perfect for pajamas or any kind of comfy clothes. Fleece is another one that specifically is used for its insulating properties. It’s in the medium heavy weight range. It’s almost always made of polyester and it’s really great for hoodies and sweaters, any kind of those campus crewneck type of things, they’re often fleece. Next is wool, which has a pretty broad range for light to heavy weight, but in all cases, it’s pretty insulating but still not a fabric that’s used much for warmer weather. It’s very durable and you can see it in a thinner form in things like suits all the way to something really thick like what they use for pea coats or jackets. Between faux fur and real fur, faux fur is a little bit less insulating, it doesn’t last quite as long as real fur. They’re both very heavyweight and usually used as an accent type of piece on winter wear. It could be the entire coat or it could be part of the trim. And in most cases, faux fur is also much less expensive to buy than real fur. Finally the last winter fabric that comes up a lot in fashion is leather. Leather is typically pretty heavyweight. It’s a bit more challenging to work with because once you sew through leather, those holes are there forever so you can’t make any mistakes. I’ve used it before to make jackets but you can also obviously use it to make bags and other durable pieces. The last kind of category where a lot of fabrics sit is in the more formal type of clothing. Here you’ll find your tulle, crinoline, chiffon, satin, lace and velvet. Tulle and crinoline are both a form of netting. Tulle is a lot more soft and densely netted. Crinoline a bit more generous and very stiff. Tulle is used to be decorative in the accents. Crinoline is usually hiding underneath to provide more structure. Chiffon is a very lightweight, very sheer fabric. It flows really easily. If you get silk chiffon it can be pretty expensive and on the other end there’s polyester chiffon which is a lot more affordable. Satin is the glossy fabric that you’ll often see on wedding dresses or prom dresses. It can range from light to heavyweight, but its main feature is its glossiness. Lace is typically silk or cotton threads that have been purposefully patterned into all sorts of flowering embellishing shapes. That’s one of the main reasons why lace is expensive because it’s much more difficult to manufacture. And finally, velvet. Velvet is pretty medium heavyweight. I would not recommend wearing it for summer. It’s insulating and it’s usually purchased because it’s shimmery. Those are the typical fabrics that I’m looking for whenever I go in with a sewing project. Within each of them there are even more terms to break down. Different categories and types of prints that you’re looking for but usually those categories will help me to conceptualize what it is that I want and once I get there I’ll see within that category if they have what I need. Which brings me to the last thing: a couple of shopping tips to help make this whole thing a little bit less stressful. First, there is: How to buy fabric. In most stores, fabric is sold by the yard or by the meter. You can always ask the person who’s cutting the fabric how wide it is on the roll because what you’re trying to define is how long you’re going to be buying. Say the fabric is sixty inches wide and you decide to buy one yard, you’re going to end up with a rectangle that is 60 inches by one yard. And it doesn’t have to be whole yards or whole meters. If you want one and a half yards, one and a quarter yards just ask them how narrow they’re willing to break down the yard or meter. When you’re buying your fabric, there’s a couple of things you want to look out for. One is shrinkage. Especially with natural fibers, some of them shrink after you wash it. You may have to buy extra, pre-wash the fabric, and then sew with it. Flannel, for example can shrink 10 to 20 percent of its original size. So sometimes you have to buy much more of it than you need. The next thing to look for is the direction of the print. If there’s a certain design on it and it matters to you that all of that design shows facing the right direction on your clothing, then you might have to buy more fabric to fit all the parts that you’re planning on cutting out. And lastly, of course, you should think about whether you’re buying this fabric for it to be durable or for it to be biodegradable, and how it’s going to impact the environment. For example in fast fashion, there are a lot of synthetic fibers that they use that are not meant to last and that’s why it’s called fast fashion. You’re supposed to go through it and then throw it in the garbage. Therefore cheaper, lower quality fabrics. They lose shape, they lose color, they age faster and they tend to be a little bit less biodegradable because they are synthetically manufactured. I think it’s good to think about how long you want to wear the clothes, how much it matters to you and make a decision that is good for you and also the world around you. My final tips are just to sum up everything because I don’t know if you can even remember all of this in one go. This is my approach whenever I’m shopping for fabric. First I do my research. I make sure I have lots of photos on my phone and then I go into the store and I just find a person and ask for help. I show them the pictures, ask them where to find the fabric to make the thing that is in the picture. Then I always make sure that I feel all of the fabric. I check if it feels nice, if it drapes nice, if it’s see-through. Getting to touch and interact with the fabric in person is going to be a huge help in deciding whether or not you like it. When it comes to how much I order, whenever I’m in doubt I just order two yards because with two yards you can pretty much make any standard sewing project. And if you’re a beginner to all of this, it’s way less stressful if you start out with less expensive fabrics. That way if you make a mistake you won’t stress out too much that you paid a lot of money for the fabric and you are willing to embrace that this is a learning process. The first time I bought more expensive silk, I think I just sat around staring at it for at least two weeks because I’m so scared to touch it and ruin it. That’s the gist of my fabric shopping tips. I hope it’s helpful for you and make shopping a little bit less overwhelming. If you like this video let me know and you can also find me on Instagram. It’s @withwendy. And lastly if you want to see more of my fashion sewing tips you can subscribe. I upload new videos every Wednesday and Saturday. And there’s the subscribe button for you. I guess I’ll see you guys next time. Bye.


Nova A

Apr 4, 2019, 9:52 pm Reply

Ok lol I'm new at sewing my issue is lets say a fat quarter is 18×21. The 18 is the height or the width. ??

Bassy1ne Basi

Apr 4, 2019, 11:21 pm Reply

you really helped me if only I bought just any material without guide I would be known that I could have wasted or even regret later thanks thanks thanks as big thanks dear. keep growing and developing. stunning.

Bassy1ne Basi

Apr 4, 2019, 11:21 pm Reply

love your hair colour …. ????

Wendy Aguilera

Apr 4, 2019, 5:12 am Reply

Subscribing because A- my name is also Wendy ? and B I also love sewing but I’m a newbie to it! 🙂

Rodrigo Mendes

Apr 4, 2019, 6:09 pm Reply

nice video

Jerry Gundecker

May 5, 2019, 4:58 pm Reply

What do you use for a suit of armor?

Shahad Alkhaldi

May 5, 2019, 9:26 pm Reply

Love this ♥️

Jennifer Hydock

May 5, 2019, 11:55 pm Reply

Great class!

Ilaria Easom

May 5, 2019, 2:57 pm Reply

That music over the fabric store images was perfect

George Brown 3

May 5, 2019, 7:10 am Reply

19 years ago and you still on youtube?Huh?She has pretty good ideas.I would love to go to a school that'll teach how to make jeans.But who'll invest invest in me?

Sam Samelia

May 5, 2019, 5:16 am Reply

Thank you SOOOOOOOOOO much, that was so helpfull!

Zandra Brown

May 5, 2019, 6:59 am Reply

Wow, loved this.


May 5, 2019, 10:40 am Reply

Great video! From a novice. Thanks so much!

Lion Heart

May 5, 2019, 10:48 am Reply

Be sure to read honest and real reviews of Fabric on my blog before you buy. Go to gohonestreviews. com/fabric-review/ Thanks, Fritz.

Chai Dee

May 5, 2019, 12:34 pm Reply

this is very very helpful for me especially I'm a beginner

Sylin Bueno

May 5, 2019, 1:30 pm Reply

really helpful, thank you so much ?

Jennifer Jones-Paull

May 5, 2019, 10:03 pm Reply

Awesome , sewing for yrs , still learning. Thx miss speed talker..lol had to pause , as taking notes too.

Theofficial. Kam

Jun 6, 2019, 4:43 am Reply

Thank you very much for making this video, it is very informative , exactly what i needed to know and happy to learn more.


Jun 6, 2019, 8:00 am Reply

FINALLY, a young woman without vocal fry! You've got a great voice! And you're super cute!

A. R.

Jun 6, 2019, 4:15 pm Reply

Soooooo ????? What would a cotton stretch be? ?

Encoder Fashion

Jun 6, 2019, 1:40 pm Reply

Thanks for sharing with us. Yes, I agree with you, shopping for fabric can very difficult. Especially when you have limited budget?

Christopher Page

Jun 6, 2019, 8:00 am Reply

Honestly this was an amazing and very educational video, u kno I smashed that subscribe button ?

Golgo 13

Jun 6, 2019, 10:57 pm Reply

Useful basics but I gotta say the description of velvet and use of was , well wasn't..

Shelley Messier

Jun 6, 2019, 7:15 pm Reply

Good job


Jun 6, 2019, 2:17 am Reply


Donna Shirley

Jun 6, 2019, 7:00 pm Reply

Thanks for sharing Wendy. I'm learning so much this one video ??

Mr. Icecream

Jun 6, 2019, 12:36 am Reply

Amazing video! Thank you so much. I want to begin sewing and currently in the process of making something and this is so helpful

Damian Lopez

Jun 6, 2019, 4:05 am Reply

Great video. The only fabrics I buy. And I do buy. Is high quality(vintage mostly 1980's-1990's)fluid polyester Liquid Satin and satin charmeuse that must be cool to the touch…because of the quality thread and yarn used the satin fabric dispells heat well when touched so the satin fabric feels unusually cool to the touch..Ultra slippery slick smooth ultra glossy shiny highly reflective satin fabrics. That can be further ironed so they slip and slide ultra slippery smooth liquidy glossy. They must polish to a high gloss. And be non-electric conductive yarn and thread(static resistant)satin fabric. Made from non recycled polyester or plasics. Not like what they sell nowadays. Peace. Please urge textile manufacturers to make soft supple polyester liquid satin fabrics.

Nu’est and LOVE Ren’s wifey? idk

Jun 6, 2019, 8:02 pm Reply

NEEDED THIS OMG i'm planning on making a cosplay after i obtain more money for fabric since i'm pretty sure i won't be able to find the dress i'll need for it. bless u for breaking down literally everything?❤

Quay Holmes

Jun 6, 2019, 3:21 am Reply

This video was extremely informative. Thank you!!!!!


Jun 6, 2019, 3:02 am Reply

Any suggestions for fabrics to make a maxi skirt? Heading to Mood in a few days and want to make about 6 maxi skirts. I am not a beginner but also far from a pro. I also haven’t bought a pattern (I may use a skirt I already have.)

Jesús Gerardo Navarro Arostegui

Jun 6, 2019, 1:49 am Reply

I cant wait until i buy fabric mannequin and sewing materials to make whatever i want

Ronalp Delos Reyes

Jun 6, 2019, 1:04 pm Reply

this is what Ive been looking for

Catherin Asir

Jun 6, 2019, 10:27 am Reply

Hie I want to buy suede cloth…plz help me with the purchase link..


Jun 6, 2019, 7:11 pm Reply

Hey…those were really great tips..
I was trying to take pictures of the names of the fabrics…(personally speaking, you went way too fast..I'm sure it's because, you thought you didn't want your video to be so long and/or thoughts one could come back & view it)..either way, certain parts..was very fast.

Over all..I enjoyed & learned, a lot..

Thank you for sharing your knowledge!!

Joséf Noël

Jun 6, 2019, 3:17 pm Reply

I liked this video…I letted you know ?

Shaily S.K.Y VA

Jun 6, 2019, 12:21 am Reply

im here because I just bought a sewing machine and I wanna make cosplay

the BabyJumper

Jul 7, 2019, 12:52 pm Reply

Thank you for explaining clearly and being knowledgeable about the subject. Subscribed!

William Cryer

Jul 7, 2019, 5:52 am Reply

Slow down g

Adamis Fabric

Jul 7, 2019, 8:41 am Reply


hayden chong

Jul 7, 2019, 3:44 pm Reply

Thank you for your suggestion! It really helps!


Jul 7, 2019, 9:41 pm Reply

Thank you recommending algorithm

And thank you Wendy BLESS

Bette Gregory

Jul 7, 2019, 3:01 am Reply

Gee ! You have flown to Canada with all that hand waving!????

With These Hands

Jul 7, 2019, 12:17 am Reply

The most expensive fabric I've ever purchased was a beautiful blue/grey wool for a winter coat I'm making now in the middle of july! I cut into it the same day I bought it or I would have stared at it for ever and not used it.


Jul 7, 2019, 1:35 am Reply

Great video! Gave me something to think about before purchasing fabrics.

Heart Wise Lady

Jul 7, 2019, 2:58 pm Reply

Hello! I've subscribed to your channel for quite a long time but today I decided that I will take serious lessons from your channel because I want to start making my own clothes. I always find it frustrating trying to find clothes that fits me well and suit my taste, and ending up buying pieces that roughly suit my style only to find out a couple seasons later that the pieces that I had in mind ages ago were finally come into existence in the market, so I've decide to take it to my own hands! Wish me luck!

P.S. I love that you put Biblical verses at the end of your video, although I'm a Muslim hijabi myself, it's encouraging to see that there's still other God-loving youths out there that do not afraid to show to the world that we are still trying to hold on to our faiths regardless of where the society is heading now. Keep up the great work! I learn a lot from your channel 😡

Grace Gassiraro

Jul 7, 2019, 9:34 pm Reply

This was so helpful!!! Thanks, Wendy!


Jul 7, 2019, 8:55 pm Reply

thanks for making this; having a recap for material is very helpful. 🙂

Missy Humphrey

Jul 7, 2019, 4:21 am Reply

This is really amazing information thank you


Jul 7, 2019, 10:02 am Reply

I love you !

Amerianna Na

Aug 8, 2019, 11:24 pm Reply

what was your first sewing project.

Barbara LeMere

Aug 8, 2019, 3:37 am Reply

Great helpful video Wendy! Thank for posting this. Can't wait to see more!


Aug 8, 2019, 6:09 am Reply

i just started sewing today and you've been the most helpful 🙂


Aug 8, 2019, 6:13 am Reply

0:55 "in two ways"

holds up 4 fingers

Delanee Ramdon

Aug 8, 2019, 10:13 pm Reply

Great video. Very informative.

Kristina Orlovska

Aug 8, 2019, 11:59 pm Reply

There is nothing on this video that someone who makes clothes for real, does not yet know.


Aug 8, 2019, 8:04 am Reply

Liked the video topic a lot, Very informative. Only issue I had was the background noise and music playing. I would recommend to remove them from your future videos as it made it difficult to hear your explanations and I kept pausing the video to see if the noises were from my home or your video.


Aug 8, 2019, 4:53 pm Reply

Oh my gosh I wish I am a clothing designer as well, so I can make all beautiful clothes that I want to wear

Angela WW

Aug 8, 2019, 1:32 am Reply

Loved the video – I’ve learnt so much, thank you! Then there was that verse at the end ❤️ I needed that today ❤️

Damian Low

Aug 8, 2019, 3:48 am Reply

just a note on the ethics of polyesters and nylon and such. these fabrics are made from petroleum. they are a form of plastic. here's the most important fact about the plastic in our oceans (check out youtube vids on this) 90% of the tons of plastic waste humans throw into the oceans is NOT bottles or straws or plastic wrappers, it IS mirco-plastics – the lint from synthetic clothing than comes out in the washing machine and pumped out of your home and into the ocean. 90%. the only way to stop our devastation of the oceans from plastic is to stop making/using/buying synthetics. (this does not include rayon and such, only petroleum based fabrics.) personal note, polyester satin is much cheaper than silk for many reasons (none good) and way more prone to static electricity, unlike silk.

Fa Pisa

Aug 8, 2019, 11:38 am Reply

You are pretty, charming and cheerful. I can't take my eyes off you. At the same times your explanation engaged me so much. Your accent is easy to understand. Love it. Thanks so much for your video.

Diana Jackson

Aug 8, 2019, 3:41 am Reply

Rayon is ??

Dolores J. Nurss

Aug 8, 2019, 8:39 pm Reply

A tip on linen. If you want it to look crisp, iron it wet. Not just steamed, but straight from the washing-machine, or held under the spigot and then wrung out. When it's wet, it irons as easily as cotton. Otherwise it will fight you for every wrinkle.

Ivan Mendez

Aug 8, 2019, 2:57 am Reply

Faux fur is cheap bc its literally fake fur. Its literally the name


Aug 8, 2019, 3:43 pm Reply

Choosing the right kind of fabric for the type of clothing you wish to sew makes all the difference in the world. Some fabric just don't do well with some type of clothes. For example, you can't sew a blazer using spandex, it just won't work. If you're serious about making good quality clothing, learning your fabric is key. Great video !!

Jape Stucco

Aug 8, 2019, 6:14 pm Reply

NOBODY.. gives as much USEFUL info as you do in such a short amount of time. Ill never watch another channel about this.


Aug 8, 2019, 11:24 pm Reply

Awesome! Thanks 🙂

Liu Doreen

Aug 8, 2019, 9:35 am Reply

How to buy a suitable scissors to cutter fabric: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=40-R38EWkqA&t=28s

Audrey Delphia

Aug 8, 2019, 4:13 pm Reply

Is bamboo being used in fabric manufacture recently?

Frail Glass

Aug 8, 2019, 4:53 pm Reply

I have so many ideas but I need to know how the heck to sew and make clothes first

Arman Qureshi

Sep 9, 2019, 10:50 am Reply

Great 🙂

zae Datz

Sep 9, 2019, 4:53 am Reply

Thank you for this video. It will help me a lot to know the difference kinds of fabric before buying a fabric that i need


Sep 9, 2019, 4:32 am Reply

Thank you for making the perfect video on this topic!!

Gabri’s Colorama

Sep 9, 2019, 8:28 am Reply

Very useful, thank you. A bit rushed but really good.

anshul chintur

Sep 9, 2019, 7:45 pm Reply

Thankyou so much. This was so helpful.


Sep 9, 2019, 2:00 am Reply

this is the most condensed and informative reference for fabric I've seen! thank you so much! ♡

LC 141071

Sep 9, 2019, 7:35 pm Reply

Hay Wendy great video. Any books you recommend for beginners on the topic of fabrics?

Billie V

Sep 9, 2019, 11:17 am Reply

Hi! Love how quickly you managed to do a fairly complete overview of fabrics.

I just wanted to point out something related to inclusivity: you said if you’re not sure how much fabric to buy, two yards is usually enough… That may be the case for you, but I’m 5’8” and I wear about a US size 12-14 (which is the most common size and height for women in the Netherlands, where I live – and I think in the US it’s a size 14). We, the curvier crowd, may be able to make a tank top/fitted top or a pair of shorts out of two yards, but that’s about all we could do with that – and I personally dob’t wear short shorts, because chub rub (ouch!). Obviously, I am not even on the biggest side of the size spectrum, and all of us would like to see ourselves represented! So maybe next time you could keep in mind that bigger/curvier bodies than your own exist out there, and that we, too, would like realistic guesstimations for yardage? Thanks!


Sep 9, 2019, 5:58 pm Reply

I've never seen you before and I don't need to know all of this but I'm loving the video, you are likeable and I like how much info you gathered. Nice!


Sep 9, 2019, 9:51 am Reply

You're awesome.?

Silai Seekho A to Z

Sep 9, 2019, 2:51 am Reply

Very nice video

Winifred Troy

Sep 9, 2019, 5:00 pm Reply

Thanks very much for the tight editing and speedy talk. Loved this video

Christian Inspirations

Sep 9, 2019, 6:36 am Reply

The best tip ever. Thank you!

sumit yadav

Sep 9, 2019, 9:14 am Reply

This is a nice video full with helpfull informartion.

Flyingwinger 90

Sep 9, 2019, 2:41 pm Reply

you had a nice hair , thank you very much.

Lotus TGPA

Sep 9, 2019, 3:32 am Reply


Grace Kandelaars

Oct 10, 2019, 3:43 am Reply

Currently studying fashion design and i never understood fabrics UNTIL THIS VIDEO. You are a superstar and the teachers at my university NEED YOU, honestly ridiculously helpful and such a perfectly simplified explanation of everything that's necessary to know.


Oct 10, 2019, 12:43 am Reply

Such an excellent teacher! Thank you, THANK YOU for this gem! ???❤️✨

Ríí-sàn Val

Oct 10, 2019, 5:36 am Reply

Finally a video from which I could learn a lot in under 15 minutes! ❤️?? definitely subscribed before the video was over lol thanks!!

Some One

Oct 10, 2019, 1:19 am Reply

Thank you a lot!!! ?????

Isi Evans

Oct 10, 2019, 8:51 pm Reply

That was so helpful! Thank you so much!!


Oct 10, 2019, 4:31 pm Reply

Thank you for your clear to understand video.

CamJoh DD20

Oct 10, 2019, 3:20 am Reply

For me, it's too difficult because in Spanish I don't know the name of the fabric, i would like you to help me with that please. i can't understand english very well :'c

Ashley Lennon

Oct 10, 2019, 1:14 am Reply

You’re a gem! ❤️


Oct 10, 2019, 5:02 am Reply


No No

Oct 10, 2019, 5:21 am Reply

How about corduroy ?

Debbie Lockley

Oct 10, 2019, 5:03 pm Reply

Thank you so much…. Very helpful you have no idea

monique kirkpatrick

Oct 10, 2019, 8:49 am Reply

I'm learning so much watching your videos and you are truly gorgeous, I had to watch this video a few times to write everything down but 5:15 is my favorite part.

Simon Saturn

Oct 10, 2019, 5:21 am Reply

Going to fabric stores is a wild time because it’s just a couple old ladies, some teenage artsy girls, and me and the only other punk in my city, and we’re out here with our studded jackets and Circle As trading diy ideas with crochet grandmas and it’s honestly the best feeling

Tjavanga Njembo

Oct 10, 2019, 10:06 am Reply

what fabric can i buy for blazers?

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