Mystery Blanket Club 2023: post 6, July

Mystery Blanket Club 2023: post 6, July

HELLO AND WELCOME TO THE SIXTH INSTALMENT OF THE 2023 MYSTERY BLANKET CLUB! And as the weather warms up here in the UK and we can enjoy some glorious sunshine, your blanket squares are the perfect companion to keep you busy through the summer months. They’re just the right size to pack in your suitcase if you are going away on vacation, or maybe they’ll accompany you in the garden if you fancy a spot of knitting outdoors. Just be sure to take everything you need with you so that you can knit your July squares without any hold-ups!

This month is a read-only blog so there is no intro vid from me and there are no new tech vids. But if you need any technical guidance for the squares you are knitting this month, you can locate the techniques in the list of blogs below and scroll back to the one you need. There are now eighteen tech vids that you can access as and when needed.

This is a reminder of the techniques that have been covered in previous blogs:

  • Square 8, Pixies & Nixies (both options): how to knit the decorative slip-stitch (February)
  • Square 8, Pixies & Nixies (Option One): the Fairisle technique (February)
  • How to knit the decorative loop stitch (February)
  • How to bead, the hooking-in method (February)
  • How to carry yarns up the side of the work (February)
  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February)
  • How to cable (February)
  • How to knit a contrast-coloured bobble (February)
  • Square 16, Forager: how to knit the exaggerated decorative purl stitch (February)
  • Understanding lace stitches (March)
  • How to thread beads onto your yarn (March)
  • How to bead, the slip-stitch method (March)
  • The intarsia technique (March)
  • How to add Chain stitch to your knitting (March)
  • How to add Swiss darning to knitting (March)
  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge using several colours (April)
  • Square 23, Dragonfly: Option Two (Rows 1-7) (June)

THE PRINTED PATTERNS HAVE BEEN POSTED TO THE MEMBERS WHO OPTED FOR THEM, with the overseas shipped on Wednesday 21st June and the UK on Thursday 29th June. We are finding that most of our overseas post is arriving a little bit quicker than usual to some destinations, so fingers crossed your patterns will arrive with you very soon if you have not already got them.

IT’S ALWAYS A GOOD IDEA TO CHECK OUT THE ADDENDUM PAGE ON OUR WEBSITE BEFORE YOU START KNITTING A SQUARE. When an error is reported to us (which we don’t like to hear but we need to know about), then it is added to the list.

On Square 2, Hawthorn 2, both options (pages 7 and 10 of the June mail out), I omitted to include picking up instructions from Square 1, Option Two. I only got one query about this, so I am assuming that everyone else who has knitted this square sorted it out for themselves. But if this square is still on your to-do list, then this is the correction:

Pages 7 & 10, Hawthorn 2 (both options): the picking up instructions should read as: Option One, pick up and knit 45 sts along the cast-off edge of Square 1; Option Two, pick up and knit 45 stitches along the cast-off edge of Square 1 as follows: [pick up 15 stitches, miss 1 stitch] twice, pick up 15 stitches.

There is a second correction on page 27 of the June mail out for Square 27, Wolfsbane, Option Two. This one concerns when to cut off a yarn (or not to!) Apologies if you have knitted this square and did cut it off and then had to rejoin it. It isn’t the worst thing that could happen, but it means you would have had a couple of extra ends to sew in.

Page 27, Wolfsbane (Option Two): do not cut off Clay after Row 32 as it is needed again on Row 33.

We do several stringent checks of the patterns each month before they are signed off, but unfortunately there are still some things that slip through the net. We are very much aware of how frustrating this is for you, however, a quick check of our Addendum page before you begin knitting each square will alert you to anything that has been reported and give you the reassurance that it is correct or has been corrected. So it would be a good idea to make this your first port of call as it could save you valuable time.

IT'S ALWAYS GREAT FUN COMING UP WITH THE NAMES OF THE SQUARES FOR THE BLANKET, but some of them - particularly those with two options - have caused a bit of confusion. So I am going to talk about how I name them so that there’s no more ‘mystery’!

So let’s begin with a colour variation of a square, such as Square 31 Foliage, and Square 19 Foliage 2. If the square is a repeat but there are changes to either the stitch pattern or the colours of the yarn and/or the beads, then the square shares the same name but the second version is renamed as ‘2’. Another example of this is Square 16 and Square 30 which are Forager and Forager 2.


Above: Square 16, Forager.

Below: Square 30, Forager 2.

There is one exception to this rule and it’s in the July mail out - Square 40 Bluebells. This is actually the same as Squares 10 and 38, Bracken and Bracken 2, but recoloured. However, when I was knitting this square all I could see were bluebells, so I decided to rename this square completely. And I think it really suits it, don’t you?

So what about a square that has two options? Both options for Square 23 are called Dragonfly. However, for Square 39 Snail, the second option for this square is also called Dragonfly. This is because it is exactly the same as Option Two for Square 23 Dragonfly with no changes at all. So will there be a version ‘2’ for Dragonfly Option Two at some point? You’ll have to wait and see! But at least now if there is, you’ll know why!

THE DESIGN FOR THE 2024 MYSTERY BLANKET CLUB IS ALREADY WELL UNDERWAY, and I am absolutely buzzing about what I have in store for you next year! The design process of each blanket is lengthy and spans across 8-9 months from the initial idea and research through to the completed design. At the moment I am consulting with the spinner as to what he can make for me. This is always such an exciting part of the process, especially when we start sourcing fibres and putting colour palettes together.

Above: the machines in action at Laxtons Limited in Yorkshire, UK.

I am going to use my own branded yarn which will be 100% wool, combined with some of Rowan’s most popular yarns from their collection, including Felted Tweed and Kidsilk Haze. As always it is a ‘mystery’, but in next month’s blog I will give you a few clues as to the theme and colour palette, just to get you thinking…


Above: Mystery Blanket Club 2022, One Thousand & One Nights.

Sign-ups will begin towards the end of August with a special Early Bird offer which will run for the first month. This might seem early to be signing up for a project that begins in 2024, however, I have to get my yarn order confirmed well in advance and therefore need an approximate idea of how many of you are going to sign up to the club. You’ve got plenty of time to make up your mind, but if you secure your membership before the end of September you can take advantage of our fabulous Early Bird offer, the details of which will be released when the memberships are on sale. If you would prefer to spread the cost of your membership then you can opt for our instalment plan and spread your payment over several months. Or you can simply pay in one go, the decision is up to you. But everyone who signs up within the first month will be entitled to the Early Bird offer, so whatever you choose to do, you won’t miss out.

Below: Mystery Blanket Club 2009, Arabian Nights.

This will be the seventeenth design in my Mystery Blanket collection and looking back at the past sixteen years there have been a variety of subjects covered from the Basilicas in Assisi to the Olympic Games! Here they are in numerical order from 2008-2023. What do you think might be in store for 2024? Any ideas?!?... 

  1. 2008: In the Country
  2. 2009: Arabian Nights
  3. 2010: Beneath the Sea
  4. 2011: House of Aphrodite
  5. 2012: A Celebration of Sport
  6. 2013: Nordic Adventure
  7. 2014: Back to the Country
  8. 2015: Perugian Perspectives
  9. 2016: A French Romance
  10. 2017: Retrospective
  11. 2018: Casa Battlo
  12. 2019: Winter Wonderland
  13. 2020: Our Precious Earth
  14. 2021: One Thousand and One Nights
  15. 2022: Deco Dreams
  16. 2023: ?????
  17. 2024: ?????

WE STILL HAVE SOME MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE FOR MY 2023 MYSTERY BABY BLANKET CLUB, WITH JUST TWO MONTHS TO GO BEFORE THE SIGNING UP PERIOD ENDS.  So if you’ve had the fabulous news that there’s a new little person on the way, then you might be interested in this brand new KAL. It will follow the same format as the Mystery Blanket Club but with seven monthly instalments instead of ten. It begins on 1st October 2023.

If you decide to take on the challenge and join me, this is a reminder of what I have in store for you…

The project is knitted in Rowan Baby Cashsoft Merino, which is a mixture of merino wool, acrylic microfiber and cashmere. It is beautifully soft and has a luxurious handle, making it the perfect choice for a baby blanket. It is machine washable.

There are two colour options to choose from. The base palette includes soft green, camel, butter yellow, taupe, cream and faded denim, and to complete it there is a choice of either:

  • Rose/Candy


  • Grey/Silver

Above: Rose/Candy.

Below: Grey/Silver.

When the club has finished the kit for this blanket will be available to buy in our online shop from 1st June 2024, but there are lots of reasons to sign up now and grab yourself a membership. By joining the club you will benefit from:

  • 10% off the cost of the membership (£139.50 + shipping after discount)
  • 10% discount voucher for a single transaction in our online shop*
  • Free fabric gift bag (by Paper Mirchi)
  • A dedicated blog and technical support throughout the project
  • The opportunity to knit the blanket before anyone else!

*excludes Mystery products.

Each member will receive a knitting kit which includes over fifteen balls of Rowan Baby Cashsoft Merino yarn, seven sets of emailed patterns (with the option to purchase additional printed patterns), a fabric gift bag and a woven label. The finished size of the blanket is approximately 72cm x 98cm.

Above: Mystery Baby Blanket 2020, Love You To The Moon & Back.

The blanket design includes the techniques of intarsia, fairisle, lace, textured stitches and stripes, offering you an exciting variety of squares to knit up over seven months. (There will be no beads or embellishments in this blanket).

If you would prefer to pay in instalments you can use our online payment system Splitit, which enables you to make your payment over two, three or four months - you choose what suits you best. Simply select this option at checkout when you make your first payment and then your remaining payments will be taken automatically from your account. It’s that easy!

You have until the end of August to get yourself signed up to the Mystery Baby Blanket Club before it begins on 1st October. We are signing up members from all over the world, so wherever you are, why not come and join me!

AS YOU CAN SEE FROM THE LETTER PUZZLE BELOW, A LOT OF LETTERS HAVE ALREADY BEEN REVEALED, AND WITH ANOTHER LETTER THIS MONTH, YOU MIGHT JUST GET IT! We’ve had one more correct guess, and this time it’s from Sophie Houston, so well done for getting it right!

But for those of you who are still guessing, here is another clue. This month the letter I am giving you is... “R”:

T  H  _  / _  _  _  H  A  _  T  _  D  / _  O  R  _  _  T 

Any ideas?!? If you are still struggling to guess what it is after this month’s clue then you have three more chances after this before the title is revealed in the November blog. So will you get it before then? Why not have a go and send in your answer to Sue at and she will let you know if you are right. And won’t it be great if you are!

THERE ARE SIX SQUARES TO KNIT THIS MONTH, with alternative options for two of the squares:

Square 19, Foliage – lace pattern with hooked-in beads (same for both options):

Square 20, Forager 2 – striped pattern with rows of contrast-coloured exaggerated purl stitch (same for both options):

Square 24, Deadly Nightshade (Option One) – fairisle pattern with stripes, textured stitches and hooked-in and slip-stitch beads:

Square 24, Deadly Nightshade (Option Two) – striped pattern with textured stitches and slip-stitch beads:

Square 39, Snail (Option One) – snail motif with hooked-in beads and Swiss darned and chain stitch details:

Square 39, Dragonfly (Option Two) – cable pattern with hooked-in beads, contrast-coloured bobbles and lace stitches:


Square 40, Bluebells – three-colour stripe slip-stitch pattern (same for both options):

Square 47, Goblin – cable pattern with slip-stitch beads (same for both options):

On each pattern page there is a list of Pattern notes and tips that are worth reading before you start to knit each square. These bits of advice will help you and give pre-warnings as to what look out for in the pattern instructions. Also take note of the description under the title of each square as this tells you what the stitch structure is.

You can use the tech vids from previous blogs to help you knit your squares. But here are a few extra tips to assist you:

SQUARE 19, FOLIAGE 2: last month you knitted this square using Elfin yarn and Emerald and Lime beads. In this variation of the square, these are swapped out for Maple yarn and Bronze and Red beads.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • How to bead, the hooking-in method (February blog)
  • Understanding lace stitches (March blog)

If you worked from the worded instructions before and want to give the chart a go instead this time, you’ll find it on page 7.

This is the lace stitch pattern that has the abbreviation P2togtbl and it is a bit tricky to do as you need to purl stitches together through the back of the loop. However, with a bit of determination it can be done. And if you need a reminder of how to do it, check out my lace tech vid in the March blog and I will guide you through it.

I’ve just noticed that on page 19 this square is called ‘Foliage’ and not ‘Foliage 2’ - apologies for the typo. Following on from my discussion earlier on in this blog about how I name the squares, this should be ‘Foliage 2’. It is named correctly on page 2 of the mail out.

SQUARE 20, FORAGER 2: this is exactly the same as Square 30 which you knitted in the April instalment.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • Square 16, Forager: how to knit the exaggerated decorative purl stitch (February blog)
  • How to carry yarns up the side of the work (February blog)

This is the third time you have knitted this stitch pattern so it should be a breeze. But there is a tech vid for it in the February blog if you need any reminders.

SQUARE 24, DEADLY NIGHTSHADE (Option One): this is the first square that you will need to make a decision about this month. It has a similar stitch pattern to Square 32, Butterflies, but there are changes to the colours and to the fairisle section in the centre of the square.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • Square 8, Pixies & Nixies (both options): how to knit the decorative slip-stitch (February blog)
  • Square 8, Pixies & Nixies (Option One): the Fairisle technique (February blog)
  • How to bead, the hooking-in method (February blog)
  • How to carry yarns up the side of the work (February blog)

It does not matter which option you choose to knit as it will not be affected by any of the choices you have made so far. So go for whichever version you feel like knitting this month. If you have not tried fairisle before then this is a great opportunity to try it out - it’s only a small segment, 9 rows in total. But if you knitted Option One for square 32 and maybe fancy trying out the alternative stitch pattern this time round, then go for Option Two.

There is some transferring of stitches to do at certain points in the pattern (for example, after Rows 7-9), so it would be beneficial to use either double-pointed needles or a circular needle to knit this square.

There are several tech vids from previous blogs that you can take a look at if you need some assistance. Just be aware that these are for technical reference only as you are working with completely different colours of yarns and beads to those that are used in the vid.

SQUARE 24, DEADLY NIGHTSHADE (Option Two):  like Option One, this square is very similar to Square 32, Butterflies, Option Two, but there are changes to the colours of the yarn and the beads.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • Square 8, Pixies & Nixies (both options): how to knit the decorative slip-stitch (February)
  • How to knit the decorative loop stitch (February blog)
  • How to bead, the hooking-in method (February blog)
  • How to carry yarns up the side of the work (February blog)

I always find it fascinating how a change to the colour palette can result in a totally different look and feel to a square. In Butterflies the combination of Ginger, Chestnut, Pasture and Leaf with Red beads creates a warm, Autumnal feel, conjuring up images of a pleasant walk through the woods on a sunny afternoon. However in this square, Elfin, Mulberry and Barn Red give it a completely different look which is dramatically cooler and thus generates a completely different feel. Daytime moves into nighttime when the wood is dark and all you can hear is the hoot of an owl as solitary creatures move around in the undergrowth. This is what I think about when I look at these two squares. But we all interpret colours differently and connect them to different things and experiences. So I wonder what they make you think of?...

SQUARE 39, SNAIL (Option One): so this is the second choice you will need to make this month, and it’s the one to go for if you fancy a bit of intarsia!

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge using several colours (April blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • The intarsia technique (March blog)
  • How to bead, the hooking-in method (February blog)
  • How to add Chain stitch to your knitting (March blog)
  • How to add Swiss darning to knitting (March blog)

You’ve got a free reign here over which option to choose as it will not be affected by any of your previous choices. So perhaps it would be a good idea to look closely at the pattern first to see what it entails. The body and shell of the snail are knitted using the intarsia technique so you will need to separate your yarn into small balls - three of Harvest (remember that you need to knit each section using a separate ball), one of Clay and one of Leaf. These are pretty easy shapes to knit with no real tricky bits to contend with. All of the finer details are embroidered on afterwards using a combination of chain stitch and Swiss darning. If you want to improve your existing intarsia skills or are a complete novice, this would be the ideal introduction. So why not give it a try?

The Sienna beads on the body are hooked in so you don’t necessarily have to stick to the colour that I used. You could use whichever colour or colours you want and decide this as you go along. That’s the beauty of this technique - no pre-threading!

Most of the embroidery is shown on the chart with the exception of the outline of the shell. Part of it is shown, beginning on chart row 25, but it ends on chart row 18 at which point you will need to use the image for guidance to complete it. We stopped the symbols on the chart here as they would have made the edges of the shell too difficult to see. An extra thing to notice about this embroidery is that it changes from Barn Red to Ginger on chart row 13. This is not a necessary change and you might prefer to stick with Barn Red. But I rather liked the subtle variation in colour, so see what you think!

You could knit in the Simply White stitches along the edge of the snail’s body, but I found it easier to embroider them on afterwards. They are shown on the chart as Swiss-darned stitches represented by a white square with a black circle.

The embroidered curly swirls and the stalks for the eyes are finished off with a sewn-on bead - Black for the eyes and Velvet for the swirls. These are not shown on the chart so you will need to use the image for guidance.

You could have a bit of fun with this one, changing the colours of the embroidery and the beads if you so wish. Or if you prefer to stick with how it is, that’s fine too. It’s your choice!

SQUARE 23, DRAGONFLY (Option Two):  this is the alternative square to knit, and it is exactly the same as Option Two for Square 23, Dragonfly.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • Square 23, Dragonfly: Option Two (Rows 1-7) (June blog)

Have a really good think about this one. If you knitted Option One for Square 23, Dragonfly, you don’t need to knit Option One for this square. But later on I will advise you that you should knit the same options you chose for Square 11 and Square 27. So this is something you need to consider when making your choice for this square.

If this is the first time you’ve knitted this, then I would recommend that you watch the tech vid in the June blog as it covers all the techniques you need. I work on a reduced number of stitches in my demo but I demonstrate enough of each row for you to get a good grasp of what to do. It’s well worth a watch before you begin so that there are no unexpected surprises and you are fully prepped and ready to go!

SQUARE 40, BLUEBELLS: You should recognise this square from a previous one you’ve knitted a couple of times before, but it’s been recoloured and renamed - Bracken has been transformed into Bluebell wood!

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • How to carry yarns up the side of the work (February blog)

This square should be one of the easier ones to knit this month as it’s a repeat of the stitch pattern for Squares 10 and 38, Bracken and Bracken 2. Leaf and Chestnut from Square 10 are kept in, but Maple is swapped out for Elfin. With just that one change to the colours, I think the transformation is quite incredible! It gives it a completely different feel and look - it's out with the dried up, crunchy bracken, and in with a carpet of spectacular pretty bluebells! Enjoy your walk through the woodland!

SQUARE 47, GOBLIN: this is a new cable pattern with stitches held to the back and to the front in pairs and opposite each other to create a circular textured effect.

Videos to watch for assistance with this square:

  • How to pick up stitches along a cast-off edge (February blog)
  • Mattress stitch (horizontal) (February blog)
  • How to cable (February blog)
  • How to thread beads onto your yarn (March blog)
  • How to bead, the slip-stitch method (March blog)

Instructions for threading on Emerald and Velvet beads are on page 24 and need to be followed carefully so that the beads are added to the knitting in the correct order. These might be difficult to see on the chart on page 26, but basically they alternate, beginning at the bottom with Velvet, Emerald, Velvet, Emerald, Velvet, and then on the next row up they swap to Emerald, Velvet, Emerald, Velvet, Emerald. This sequence is repeated to the top of the square. You might be able to see the beads more clearly on the image on page 24.

The abbreviations for c4f and c4b are explained on page 30. Be aware that some of the stitches in these cables are worked through the back of the loops which twists them and neatens them up. These are always the two stitches that sit on the outer edges of the cables.

This is a straightforward cable to knit. Just keep an eye on those cable twists and make sure that the stitches are crossed in the correct direction each time - that is one cable to the back and then one to the front in pairs each time you knit a cable row.

THE MONTHLY MEETINGS AT YARN LOFT IN NOTTINGHAM ARE STILL GOING STRONG! And in June I was joined by a lovely group of very excited ladies who chatted and knitted non-stop for the couple of hours we spent together.

From left to right around the table are Vanessa, Shelley, Carol, Claire, Alison, Kerry, Mary and Jan.

It’s a great opportunity to get together with other knitters in a gorgeous yarn shop, and as well as cracking on with knitting blanket squares, the banter is always varied and interesting - and this meeting was no exception! We talked about all sorts of things from twins to naked ramblers (yes, you heard that right). And I don’t think we stopped laughing for the whole time we were there! The only downside was that some errors were made and cables crossed in the wrong direction (oh dear Alison!). But I think it was worth it. Knitting can be undone and reknitted, but you can’t recapture precious moments of golden banter!

As you can see the ladies really got stuck into their squares. It was so rewarding for me to see how well they were getting on with the project, and interesting as well to hear their thoughts - which of the squares were their favourites and which ones were liked the least? Bracken seems to be a firm favourite, as are the small sections of fairisle in Hawthorn and Wolfsbane. But Thicket had a mixed reaction with votes for and against. Maybe it’s all those decreases on the wrong side of the work which are a bit tricky to do?

If you live within reach of Nottingham and are interested in coming along to our next meeting it's on Wednesday 12th July. Doreen opens her doors from 4pm and we finish at 6pm. We meet at Yarn Loft, 118 Hucknall Road, Carrington, Nottingham, tel number 07825 702433, website: To cover the costs of hosting the meeting there is a small sub to pay (£3.00), which can be paid to Doreen on the day.

If you fancy coming along, just send a quick email to me at to let me know, and we will make sure that we have a cup of tea and a cake ready for you!

IF YOU’VE GOT ANY PICS OF YOUR FURRY FRIENDS ASSISTING WITH YOUR MYSTERY BLANKET (OR CUSHION) KNITTING, then send them into us and we will include them in a later blog. A few have been sent in already, but I know there are more of you out there who knit-a-long with your favourite companions by your side - or in some cases, all over your knitting! It’s always good to hear from you, so please share your stories and pics with us!

IF YOU DON’T FOLLOW US ON OUR SOCIAL MEDIA PLATFORMS THEN COME AND JOIN US, and enjoy the messages and photos that are shared between myself and the members:

Instagram: debbieabrahams_knitting

Pinterest: debbieabrahams@debbieabrahamsk

Facebook: Debbie Abrahams Mystery Knitters

Facebook: Debbie Abrahams Handknits

Ravelry: Debbie Abrahams Handknits

AND FINALLY, IT’S YOUR CHANCE TO WIN BIG WITH THE SIXTH 2023 MYSTERY BLANKET CLUB PRIZE DRAW!!! Each month a member is picked at random to win a Debbie Abrahams prize. So it is worth reading right the way to the end of each blog to see if you are that lucky member!

PRIZE DRAW SIX (JULY): this month’s winner is member 511, Gini Vanness from Springdale in Arizona, USA. Well done Gini! Please choose a prize from the following selection:

  • Your choice of one of Debbie’s knitting kits up to the value of £28.00 (take a look at them in our online shop).
  • Five packs of Debbie Abrahams Beads (size 8/0 or 6/0) from the selection on
  • A £25 voucher towards a Debbie Abrahams Mystery Club membership: 2024 Mystery Cushion Club; 2023 Mystery Baby Blanket Club or 2024 Mystery Blanket Club.
  • A Mystery bag of five gifts!

We will notify Gini to let her know the good news!

Thanks for tuning in this month and I hope that after a good read of this blog you feel fully prepped and ready to tackle the July squares. As we pass the midway point of the project there are an increased number of repeat squares to knit each month. However, there are also plenty of new ones in store to keep you feeling inspired and motivated - the adventure is far from over yet! So enjoy your knitting, keep in touch with your stories and pics, and have another stab at the title if you haven’t already guessed it - you’ve got three more chances to go until the big reveal! I’ve got a busy month ahead and am looking forward to getting stuck into some new projects including the 2024 Mystery Blanket and Cushion, so I’d better sign off and crack on! Take care everyone and see you next month for all the latest Mystery Blanket Club news, Debbie, x

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1 comment

I’m wondering about making a hat for the snail to resemble Brian in the Magic Roundabout.

Janet Holdsworth

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