Intemadating

07-Nov-2016 15:59

Is the person doing the calling trying to say you're an impressive and accomplished woman? He'll see you as a whole person and not just a scarily impressive job title. If you find yourself doing so for the sake of a man, snap out of it!Success doesn't just have to be a work thing, either.You should be cutting through both layers (the sleeve and the placket). Turn the placket to the right side of the sleeve, through the cut you just made. Press the placket as flat as you can, trying to eliminate the wrinkles as best you can. The seam allowance should be tucked under when you fold. I find it helpful to gently tug the edges straight as I press.

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On the outer cuff (interfaced), press the top edge under 3/8″.After you’ve been through this process once, you will be stunned at how easy it is. Normally I am sneaky and just make tiny snips at the end of each fold line, and the only part I need to draw in is the Y shape with the box around it. Align the bottom of the Y mark with the bottom of the Y mark on the sleeve. Stitch around the box that surrounds the Y shape, pivoting at the corners. Carefully slash along the Y mark, snipping carefully into each of the corners. If you have an edgestitch foot, that will help you get that neat line of stitching very close to the edge. Now fold the wider edge of the placket over, covering both the gap and the narrow edge. I like to mark the bottom of that stitched box with a pin before I stitch, so that I know exactly where to pivot. Press, using a bamboo point turner or a knitting needle to help push out all the seams. Edgestitch the remaining edge of the outer cuff to the sleeve through all layers. Topstitch around the outter edge of the cuff, 1/4″ from the curved edge. Sew a buttonhole at the mark on the overlap of the cuff, and sew a button in place on the underlap. But for the sake of this tutorial, I marked everything clearly here. With the wrong side up, fold along the first fold line and press. Make a small snip (where the dotted line appears on the pattern piece) to meet the second fold line. Try to get as close to the stitching as possible without snipping through it. There are also bones to deal with, as well as scales and even guts, if you caught the fish yourself.Get over it: To eliminate the “ick” factor, always buy your fresh fish the day you’re planning to serve it.

On the outer cuff (interfaced), press the top edge under 3/8″.After you’ve been through this process once, you will be stunned at how easy it is. Normally I am sneaky and just make tiny snips at the end of each fold line, and the only part I need to draw in is the Y shape with the box around it. Align the bottom of the Y mark with the bottom of the Y mark on the sleeve. Stitch around the box that surrounds the Y shape, pivoting at the corners. Carefully slash along the Y mark, snipping carefully into each of the corners. If you have an edgestitch foot, that will help you get that neat line of stitching very close to the edge. Now fold the wider edge of the placket over, covering both the gap and the narrow edge. I like to mark the bottom of that stitched box with a pin before I stitch, so that I know exactly where to pivot. Press, using a bamboo point turner or a knitting needle to help push out all the seams. Edgestitch the remaining edge of the outer cuff to the sleeve through all layers. Topstitch around the outter edge of the cuff, 1/4″ from the curved edge. Sew a buttonhole at the mark on the overlap of the cuff, and sew a button in place on the underlap. But for the sake of this tutorial, I marked everything clearly here. With the wrong side up, fold along the first fold line and press. Make a small snip (where the dotted line appears on the pattern piece) to meet the second fold line. Try to get as close to the stitching as possible without snipping through it. There are also bones to deal with, as well as scales and even guts, if you caught the fish yourself.Get over it: To eliminate the “ick” factor, always buy your fresh fish the day you’re planning to serve it.He draws on his personal experiences and the stories that millions of people have shared with him over the years to help more people find and keep the love they deserve.