Scattered Thoughts of a Crafty Mom

Nov 7, 2012

Peasant Dress Tutorial w/ Free Pattern

(Looking for more free patterns? Be sure to check out my free patterns and tutorials page here.)

I love Peasant Dresses!  They really are one of the simplest dresses to make.  There are so many different ways to change up the look of a simple peasant dress, from various lengths to fabric choices, sleeve options, different hem choices and so many embellishment options to add extra pizzazz!

Today, I'm sharing this tutorial with a free printable peasant dress pattern. The pattern comes in 3 sizes: 12 to 18 months, 2t/3t, 4/6 and 7/8.   (*update 11/27/13 the pattern now has a long sleeve option!  You can see the long sleeve dress I made here. )

Free printable PDF Peasant Dress Pattern in sizes 12 months to 8. Step by step tutorial w/ photos.

For version I am showcasing here, I wanted to keep the dress simple and let the fabric make the statement. (Such an adorable fall print I found at Hancock Fabrics.)  I planned on making a pair of brown knit ruffle leggings to go with this dress, so I made the length a bit shorter, really more of a tunic top, to complement the leggings.



As you can see in the picture above, her pants don't have the ruffles on yet!  This was the last evening before a cold front was blowing through, so we had to get out to the pumpkin patch that night.  (I had also planned on adding an argyle-style embellishment to my son's shirt, but I didn't finish that either.  Typical me...)


OK, enough pumpkin patch photos. (For now, wink, wink.) 

Are you ready for the Peasant Dress Tutorial?  Once you print your pattern pieces and cut out the fabric, you will love how easy it is too!

Materials needed:
  • About a yard of fabric (the sleeve uses about 1/4 yard or a fat quarter.)
  • 1/4 inch Elastic (I have some elastic cutting estimates at the bottom, but if possible, you should fit the dress on the child.)
  • pattern pieces (download the pieces here. If you wish to share this pattern do not share the pattern link, please share the link to the post instead.)  When printing, be sure to download the pattern to your pc, open in adobe reader and turn off all scaling. 
  • fabric marker or fabric chalk
  • scissors, ruler 
  • iron
  • basic sewing supplies
Pattern tips and tricks:
1.   *** Important pattern printing tip***  When printing the patterns, do not print directly from Google docs.  Download the pattern to your computer and open it in your adobe acrobat reader, choose actual size and print.  (I just printed a pattern directly off Google docs and noticed it printed slightly smaller.)
2.  Peasant dresses/tops are designed to be roomy, if you prefer a slimmer fit, move the bodice pattern over from the fold by about 1/2 inch.   (I do this)
3.  The short sleeves will be much cuter if you shirr or add elastic to the bottom.  (Unless its a night gown, then I will leave the elastic out...)


Instructions:

Step 1: Print your pattern pieces and cut them out.

There are two necklines on the bodice pattern piece.  To make it easy, print the bodice piece twice and cut out the back bodice on one and the front bodice on the 2nd.


Step 2:  Get your length measurement.

For the perfect length  measure your child from armpit to desired dress length   Add 1.5 inches to this measurement.  If you don't have a child to measure, here are some guesstimates though it would not hurt to add an inch or two to my numbers to be safe, since you can always shorten the dress. 
12-18 mo: 13 to 14 inches, 
2t: 15 inches, 3t: 17 inches, 
4:  19.5 inches, 
5: 21.5 inches, 
6: 23.5 inches.  
7:  25.5 inches
8:  27.5 inches
(These measurements are from the armpit.  Every child is different and these numbers are only guesstimates, so please use your measurements if possible.)

Step 3:  Cutting the bodice/main dress and sleeve pattern pieces.

Fold your fabric so the selvages meet in the middle.  Line up your bodice pattern piece as shown below.

Draw out the skirt pattern onto the fabric and cut out the back piece using the back neckline.
If your size 6 or greater dress will fall more than a couple of inches below the knee, I recommend moving that measurement over 3 inches.  (Which might mean you'll need more fabric.)

Lay out the back piece you just cut onto your fabric and use it to trace out the length and width for the front piece.

Then cut the front neckline onto the front piece.

Tip for size 7/8: if you are sewing the largest size, you will need to pay attention to your fabric width.  (If your fabric is only 40 inches wide, you will not have a very wide skirt- this is ok if you're making a top, but you might want to consider adding an additional 7/8 yard of fabric to the amount needed.  If your fabric is 44 inches wide, you will probably be ok with the original amount of fabric))

Sleeve:
For the sleeves, fold the fabric, line up the edge of the pattern with the fold of the fabric and cut out 2 sleeves using either the short sleeve or long sleeve pattern.

If you are using the long sleeve pattern, there is an optional narrow sleeve you can use if you are using a stretch knit fabric.

This is what you will have: 1 Front piece, 1 back piece and 2 sleeves.


Step 5: Assemble the dress.

Right sides together, line up the sleeve edges with the arm hole edges of the dress front.  Sew along this seam (marked in blue) and finish the edge with a serger, zig zag stitch or Pinking Shears.

Grab the back dress piece and line up the other sleeve edges and sew the arm/sleeve edges the same way.


When you are done with this step the pieces will connect like below.  (No laughing, I at my drawing skills..)


Next, line up the front and back pieces and sew down the sleeve edge all the way to the bottom of the dress, Do both sides and finish the seam edge with your preferred method.


To create the neck casing, fold the edge of the neckline in 1/4 inch and press.  Fold the neckline over another half inch and press again.  Use pins if needed, but be careful not to melt your pin heads!


Stitch along the edge of the casing, a scant 1/8 inch from the folded edge.  Leave a 1.5 inch opening in the casing to insert the elastic.


Cut your elastic according to this guide.  (Keep in mind you may want to cinch up your neck line more or less depending on how the dress is fitting:)

12 to 18 months: 15 to 16 inches
2t/3t: 17 to 20 inches
4/6: 20 to 22 inches
7: 22 to 24 inches

Attach a safety pin to the edge of the elastic and thread the elastic through the casing.  Have your model try on your dress if possible and make any needed adjustments.

Sew the elastic ends together (Be careful not to twist them) using a wide zigzag stitch and trim any excess elastic.  Finish sewing the elastic casing closed.


Step 6:  Hemming the bottom of the Dress.

Fold the bottom edge over 1/2 inch, press, fold over another 1/2 inch press again and sew along the folded edge.


Step 7:  Sleeve finishing options:

To finish the sleeves of your peasant dress, you have a couple of options.  Shirring the Sleeve edge, creating a casing and adding elastic or just hemming.  Here are some examples of the different sleeve options and the instructions to do them:

1.  Shirring the sleeve edge:


Fold the sleeve edge over 1/4 inch, press, fold another 1/4 inch press again and sew along the folded edge.  With elastic thread on your bobbin, add 3 to 4 rows of shirring, 1/4 inch apart.  For a more detailed shirring tutorial, see my shirred sundress tutorial.

2.  Adding a casing.  The arm casings are created just like the neck casing.

(This was a 12 month version I made a few months ago)

Here are some elastic cutting guide lengths for the arms:

12 to 18 months: 7 inches
2t/3t: 8 inches
4/6: 9 inches
7: 9 to 9.5 inches

3.  Hemming the sleeves.  You can also hem the sleeve w/out adding elastic like I did with this nightgown.  This is the easiest option and is still very cute.  Just fold the sleeve edge over 1/4 inch, press, fold over another 1/4 inch press again and sew.



That is it!  Your peasant dress is done!  Go have your little one try it on and pose for a few pictures to share!

If you end up making a dress w/ this pattern, please come back and share on my facebook wall or tag me on Instagram!

Have fun making your dresses!

Like this post?  Don't forget to pin  it!    






You might also like these other free patterns and peasant variations:

Make a Flutter Sleeve Peasant Top
Make a Flutter Sleeve
 Peasant Top plus Pattern
Cascading Ruffles Peasant Top
Cascading Ruffles
Peasant Top
Split Neck Peasant Dress
Split Neck Peasant
Dress
Apron Top Pattern and Tutorial
Apron Top Pattern
 and Tutorial
Simple Summer Sundress
Simple Summer
 Sundress


Don't miss any more posts! You can follow along on Feedly, Bloglovin', via blogger using the Google Friend Connect widget, your favorite feed reader, or by signing up via email. Just click on one of the icons below:


 


This post is sponsored by:


85 comments:

  1. Wow!!!... Thank you!!!... Early in the morning I was looking for some tutorial for the peasant dress with sleeve... Thank you so much for make this tutorial!!!... I've used one of your tutos and you explains so great!!!... I will do this too!!!... I'll be posting some photos!!!... Please forgive my english...

    ReplyDelete
  2. Thanks for your tutorial. I can't wait to try out this pattern. I absolutely adore the fall fabric use used for your daughter's tunic. I tried finding some, but all the fall fabric I found was so grown-up looking, more like something you'd sew place mats with, not cute girl dresses; however, I have some fabric I bought for Go Texan Day in February that will be perfect for this dress.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Thank you for sharing! What a cute dress. :-)

    ReplyDelete
  4. Love peasant dresses. They are so versatile. Thanks for sharing.

    Donna @onceuponasewingmachine.com

    ReplyDelete
  5. love this. Going to pin it so I don't forget to try for my little one :)
    -Margie @Therereproject.blogspot.com

    ReplyDelete
  6. Adorable! Looks like it came out of a catalog. And the photos are great too!

    ReplyDelete
  7. That is so pretty! I love the fabric and she looks so precious in it. Thank you for sharing. Would love it if you would share this at my Make it Pretty Monday party at The Dedicated House which goes live at 8am CST on Monday. http://thededicatedhouse.blogspot.com Hope to see you at the bash! Toodles, Kathryn @TheDedicatedHouse

    ReplyDelete
  8. I wish I had girls so I could make this - maybe my little 2 year old friend will get one made for her instead

    ReplyDelete
  9. I cannot wait to make this for my daughter and my two nieces. They will love it.

    ReplyDelete
  10. Thanks for linking to Take-A-Look Tuesday over at Sugar Bee Crafts - you were featured today!!
    --Mandy, www.SugarBeeCrafts.com

    ReplyDelete
  11. So cute!! Thank you so much for sharing at Sharing Saturday!!

    ReplyDelete
  12. Thanks for sharing.... I love the peasant dresses.... and I was sitting here looking at the pattern and tutorial... and it struck me that this would be so cute in red flannel and add length to the sleeves... for a cute nightgown.... Thanks for the inspirtaton

    ReplyDelete
  13. Such an adorable dress! I'd love to make it but the link seems to be broken and I cannot download the pattern... Is it available for download anywhere else? I cannot wait to try it out.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. The links seem to be working. It is possible your browser is not compatible with google docs. Leave your email address and size needed and I can email it to you.
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  14. Thanks for the great pattern and tutorial. I posted a photo of my finished dress and link to your tutorial on my blog.

    ReplyDelete
  15. Found you through Ginger Snap Crafts. I've been looking for a free peasant dress tutorial. So thank you for providing this. I have some cute Spring fabric to you!

    ReplyDelete
  16. Thans for sharing this pattern.Could you help me, if it's with seam allowance or without...? Thanks!

    ReplyDelete
  17. I have been on the lookout for a nice and simple peasant dress pattern. Thank you so much for sharing! Pinning!

    ReplyDelete
  18. Thanks so much for the tutorial! I used your pattern as a base for making a whole collection of Disney princess dresses. I'll be linking back to your site on my post this evening!

    ReplyDelete
  19. Thank you for this. I am a novice but this seems like something I can do.

    ReplyDelete
  20. Thank-you for this lovely tutorial. I have been put off sewing dresses/clothes recently as they are always too small for my kids! But this tutorial is so clear, I have run up 2 tops (one for each of the girls)in a morning. I will definitely be using it again - let's hope that we have a Summer in the Uk this year...my girls can wear many different combinations of these! Becky from http://mylittlehomemadeproducts.blogspot.co.uk/

    ReplyDelete
  21. I made one of these for my 3 year old granddaughter, it turned out so cute!!! Thanks for the pattern. She likes to have sleeves in all her clothes so this was perfect.

    ReplyDelete
  22. Thank you. I just made the 2t/3t for my 18 month old, as she is very tall (33 3/4 inches) and I prefer her dresses longer than shorter. I'm loving it! The elastic measurements were very helpful too and correct for my little girl (went with a 18 inch neck, her arms are 7 inches, and a 15 3/4 inch skirt length from the armpit). She's tall and thin (24.5 lbs). Thanks for the easy to follow directions and great pattern. I'm set to do some more with different styles based off your pattern with layered ruffles. You saved me a trip to the store and some money. And she's loving it too. She hardly let me have it back to finish it all off. Great job you Crafty Mom!

    ReplyDelete
  23. thank you for this great pattern and tutuorial.
    I just used it to make a terry cloth swim cover up, inspired by a Disney Princess, for my grand daughter. It turned out really cute.
    Your pattern worked perfectly and saved my a trip to the store.

    http://makedoandmend-stuff.blogspot.com/2013/06/princess-swim-cover-up.html

    ReplyDelete
  24. Just finished making this for my 3-year-old daughter. It turned out very cute. My finished length, from armpit to bottom hem, was about 17 inches. I used the 2t/3t size pattern, and I would consider my finished size to be a roomy 3T. My daughter is tall (can often wear 4t dresses) and thin, so it is sometimes hard for me to judge size.

    One question: what size elastic did you use? I searched high and low on the tutorial directions, but could not find if you mentioned that. I had to make my elastic casing on the neckline a bit bigger than you suggested, probably because I used a tad bigger elastic. But it turned out fine.

    Thanks for the great pattern and tutorial!

    ReplyDelete
  25. thank you for such a beatiful tutorial .. i just finished a top for my 18 month old.. it looks so cute.. even my MIL loves it..she says its the best thing i've sewn..thank you

    ReplyDelete
  26. Great tutorial! I've printed the pattern, purchased materials and will get to work on two of these for my twins. Thanks!

    ReplyDelete
  27. I did it! One super cute peasant dress with shirred sleeves. My girls are tall and skinny, so I adjusted the pattern a bit. I made the dress 16 1/2 inches, based on another dress the girls had worn. Is there somewhere I can send a picture?

    Also, on the subject of shirring: What stitch length do you use? I used a 5mm and it didn't shrink up as much as I'd like. Does that mean I need to shorten the stitch length?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. The shirring seems to work best for me on the default stitch length (2.5 on my machine.)
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  28. Thanks for your pattern...love your blog.

    ReplyDelete
  29. For some reason I can't seem to print the pattern to scale. What am I doing wrong? The inch line is only 3/4 inch.

    ReplyDelete
  30. Thanks so much for an awesome tutorial! I have been wanting to make one, but never found a pattern I felt explained it well enough for my beginner self to try. I finished my first peasant dress today for my 3 year old and I am in love! As is she...she refuses to take it off! Thanks again for a great tutorial!

    ReplyDelete
  31. Hi! Thank you for the great tutorial. I was wondering if you had any information on how to add a lining to the peasant dress tutorial? Thank you!

    ReplyDelete
  32. I'm pretty late to finding this, but this is great! I made a dress for my daughter last night and it's so adorable on her! It was my first one! Now I'm thinking I'll make matching dresses for my nieces for Christmas :) Thanks so much for sharing this great tutorial!

    ReplyDelete
  33. Can you give a tutorial on how to add ruffles to leggings to go with this dress??? Pretty please!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I'm not sure if you still need this, but if you look through her free tutorials, there is already a pattern for leggings with "flounce." I used this idea to add flounce onto the arms of a shirt (with longer sleeves), and it turned out great! Hope that helps. :)

      Delete
  34. Thank you sooo much for sharing this! I made one and it was so easy I ended up making 4 more!! My daughter LOVES them!!

    ReplyDelete
  35. I am so totally in love with this tutorial. I don't even have a daughter or granddaughter so I am going to make this for my housekeeper's daughter! What I love best is you showing three different sleeve options! Brilliant! (And I pinned it!) Thank you :-)

    ReplyDelete
  36. this may sound like a silly question but for long sleves can i just use thaat same paturn and make them longer or would it be different?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I added 2.5-3'' length plus about 3'' of "flounce" (a ruffly pattern that you can find in her free tutorials for leggings) to the arms, and it turned out great. That was for a size "7."

      Delete
  37. Thanks for the great tutorial! I'm not a seasoned sewer, but i could not get the shirring to work at all. Your tutorial link says to turn the fabric around, but i assume that is because it is on one side of fabric. For the sleeves, do we jsut go all the way around once for each row? Thanks!

    ReplyDelete
  38. Hello Jamie, I dont think you know me, but I have been teaching myself to sew by stalking you and 2 other blogs! :)
    I love this tut and I made these for my 2 year old twins, so thank you for helping me in sewing.
    I have blogged about it and linked this tut, hope that ok, here is the link if you wanna have a look at it
    annusplace.blogspot.com

    ReplyDelete
  39. I'm not sure if you're still answering posts, but I was wondering whether you tried adding the same dimensions to the size 4/7 pattern as you did from the 2/3T in order to make a size 8/10. I want to try it out; I'm hoping it works :)

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I suggest adding about 1.5 inches to the top of the sleeve and bodice pattern (like I did in the modern peasant dress tutorial) This will help make the dress less tight under the arms.

      Delete
  40. oh, it so cute, you are so manual dexterity

    ReplyDelete
  41. Just finished downloading pattern ... still new to all that stuff, but it was successful! I love to sew for my granddaughters and send them outfits that I know will fit for a while. This is a gem. Thanks again for sharing. I have pinned you and I hope others get to enjoy your hard work too!

    ReplyDelete
  42. I so want to try this. My daughter needs a size 12, so I'll have to figure out how to modify it. Hmm...

    ReplyDelete
  43. What seam allowance do you use when sewing the sleeves on? I didn't see that. Thx!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Hi, use 1/4 inch.
      Good luck!
      ~Jamie

      Delete
    2. When cutting the pieces should i ad that extra 1/4 inch to the pattern?

      Delete
    3. When cutting the pieces, should I ad that extra 1/4 inch? Thank you for the pattern!

      Delete
    4. No, the seam allowances are included in the pattern.

      Delete
    5. Thank you for answering! tonight I will do my first try!

      Delete
  44. Many thanks for the pattern and the tutorial.
    Greets from Belgium

    ReplyDelete
  45. I used this pattern with short and long sleeve Arms and both times it turned out to CUTE :)
    check this link for a Picture for the Long Sleeve version
    https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=638895366149411&set=pb.198194713552814.-2207520000.1387231480.&type=3&theater

    Thank you for the great and easy Pattern :)

    ReplyDelete
  46. I have been looking for a peasant dress pattern sporadically for a while and I'm so happy I found this one! Thanks for sharing the pattern and for your excellent tutorial!

    ReplyDelete
  47. Thanks so much for making a pattern that goes all the way up to a 7! I have had the hardest time finding anything past size 2. I just got some fabric I really want to use with this pattern so hopefully I will get a chance soon. If I blog about it I will let you know!

    Leslie @ Mama G's

    ReplyDelete
  48. I am going to make this in a size 7 with stretchy material for the arms and adding a large ruffle at the bottom for length. My daughter is a size 8-10 so the size 7 would be more like a shirt than a dress! Any suggestions on any measurement adjustments I need to make to make sure the neck and arm holes are wide enough? Thanks!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Hi April, I have not made a size 8/10, but this pattern is very adjustable. I think you would be ok if you added 2 inches to the top of the bodice and sleeve. I also think it would be a good idea to move the pattern over 1/2 inch from the fold. This will give you an extra 2 inches of width.
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  49. thank you! I can't wait to give it a try!

    ReplyDelete
  50. Thanks for this great tutorial. I think I'm going to adjust this for two costumes I have to make for my daughter's school play. They're a bit bigger (12/14), but I think I can make those adjustments using your pattern and t-shirts that fit her as a guide.

    ReplyDelete
  51. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  52. Can you email me the pattern? Google won't let me switch accounts and so I can't download any of it and I really wanted to start making them today!! Thanks so much! My email is hammybe_008@yahoo.com

    ReplyDelete
  53. Hi Jamie - Thank you so much for your free pattern. Your finished dress looks lovely on your daughter. I'm making dresses for charity known as Dress A Girl Around the World and dresses for some of the countries are required to have sleeves. I don't have a little one to measure so your elastic measurements are so helpful. This is a great pattern and your tutorial is very easy to follow. Thank you again, best wishes, Virginia in Australia

    ReplyDelete
  54. so cute, thanks for sharing all the sizes!! I just want wanted to let you know that I've put together a post called 20+ free sewing patterns for kids and this is part of it!! I've spread the word all around and I hope you will see some extra visits ;o) Emily http://nap-timecreations.com/2014/04/20-free-sewing-patterns-for-kids.html

    ReplyDelete
  55. I tried this pattern out this week and it turned out great. I put a fabric border along the bottom that matched the sleeve fabric. So cute!

    ReplyDelete
  56. I used this pattern as a base for my daughter's Easter dress, and it turned out great! I bound the top and the bottoms of the sleeves with bias-cut fabric, added two flounces at the bottom and used a piece of ribbon as a sash, since I ran out of time to make her a fabric sash. I did have to make it a little larger, since my little girl wears a size 10, but it wasn't difficult. This is a very well-written tutorial, thank you! :)

    ReplyDelete
  57. I have used your pattern to make my daughter a peasant top with short sleeves, a tunic with 3/4 sleeve, and a dress. Thank you for a well written tutorial. I am a novice sewer and was so pleased with the results. Thanks again!

    ReplyDelete
  58. I just made two nightgowns with this pattern, thank you so much! You're awesome!! :)

    ReplyDelete
  59. Well.. I did it! I don't really sew and have never followed a pattern before but I did it! I made 2 dresses for my girls. I have a very tall 3 year old and a one year old. The 3yr old I did the 4/5 size for with a longer length of 22" and the 1yr old I did the 2/3 size with 18" length. Both are adorAble and come between knee and ankle in length. The addition I made to the smaller dress was to add a ribbon to the back for a tie just below her armpits by a couple inches. Super easy and did it in a contrasting color. It's helpful since she's a toddler and tipsy as it is. Thank you for a wonderful and easy pattern even *I* could follow. My older daughter now wants to sell all her pants to buy dresses. Ha! Looks like I've got a few more dresses to make. :)

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. You are welcome, I'm so glad the pattern worked for you!
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  60. I just wanted to stop by and thank you for your wonderful pattern. My daughter and I both love it! I blogged about it here, and gave you the credit, of course. Thank you again!!! http://scrapbookofsorts.blogspot.com/2014/07/sidetracked-peasant-dress.html

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Adorable! Thanks for sharing the link!
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  61. Thanks for sharing this pattern! Do you ever line these dresses or do you find that it's not necessary, or might compromise the way the dress hangs?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I've not lined any of these dresses. My fabric choices have been fairly non-sheer. I did line the skirt part of our angel costume, that was pretty easy though, I just sewed in a little skirt/slip. (http://www.scatteredthoughtsofacraftymom.com/2013/10/diy-angel-costume-plus-tutorial-and.html) For the peasant style, I think a slip dress in a slippery fabric would not affect the hang.
      ~Jamie

      Delete
  62. Hello! I've had great luck making size 3 dresses with your pattern, but was curious about bigger sizes. For the size 4/6, is the only difference in fit the length? Are these bodices like pillowcase dresses where they fit over several sizes? I apologize if this seems like a silly question, but it only have boys and make dresses for friend's little girls, haha.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Yes, the size 4/ 6 is designed to fit a child between a 4 and 6. The main difference will be in length and how tight you draw up the elastic in the neckline.
      Good luck,
      Jamie

      Delete
  63. How many yards of fabric do u need to make a size 7 dress?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I recommend 1 and 7/8 yards. Good luck!

      Delete
  64. Hi Jamie, I was looking for a simple peasant style pattern to sew a little dress for my granddaughter who just happens to be named....wait for it...Jamie! I picked up the most beautiful, vintage scrap of floral voile. It's turning out to be gorgeous! Thank you so much for sharing this for no charge! I may comment again with a link if it turns out well!

    ReplyDelete
  65. Thank you so much for this! I have just started sewing again after many, many years, and this was so easy and non- threatening. I'm sure my 5 year old granddaughter will love it. I am so grateful.

    ReplyDelete

I love reading your comments and try to respond to all questions. Many readers do not have their email addresses associated with their accounts, so be sure to click on the "notify me" box so you can be notified of any replies to your questions!

***Please Read--- Very Important! ***

Don't leave a hyper-linked links in the comments, my spam checker will automatically remove comments with hyper-linked links! (you can add links but don't hyper-link them.)

Share This Post