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DAYUMM! Denim's back in stock

Plus, a beautiful way to support Indigenous Peoples 💗

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Plus, a beautiful way to support Indigenous Peoples 💗
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Trendy Denims

Stretch, sturdy, lightweight, raw - our divine denim collection has it all! Make your next pair of stalwart dungarees, or a chic jean jacket out of one of these deserving denims!

Dayuuum! Check out this denim!

Experience the Fabric

Kate’s {gar}Meant for You Swatch Experience is perfect for the Up & Coming Stitcher!

Every season, subscribers receive a collection of coordinating swatches and a list of suggested patterns. But that’s not all!

Each collection also contains super helpful information about care, fabric content, which needle to use, and a lengthy list of sewing resources!

Learn more about this nifty service below, and subscribe before March 8th to receive our zingy Spring collection!

Sewing newbies welcome!

This jacket’s magic!

Kate’s Quilted Jacket Tutorial is now out on YouTube, but keep your eyes peeled! Her supporting tutorials on continuous bias binding and welt pockets are set to drop soon!

Click below to subscribe to our YouTube channel and keep updated on all of Kate’s quilted jacket content!

Subscribe now!

The Journey Home

Starting in the late 1800s and continuing until the 1970s, hundreds (if not thousands) of Indigenous children were taken from their families and made to attend Residential Schools across Canada. Most of these children were never returned home.

In response to the traumatic discovery of several mass graves at former Residential Schools across Canada, artist Karen Erickson created ‘Every Child Matters’ fabric panel.

This painting depicts two Indigenous siblings who were finally set free after their remains were discovered at a Residential School. Imagery such as the moon and feathers represent the First Nations, Inuit, and Metis people joining together to guide the two siblings home.

Montana too has a horrible history of taking children from their families. For decades, the U.S. and Canadian governments stole children from their homes and did their best to destroy Indigenous culture in the process.

This trauma cannot be undone. The best we can do is work to make reparations, as well as make sure that the memory of what happened is kept alive.

We thank Karen for this beautiful portrait and, like Northcott, we promise to donate 100% of the net sales of this ‘The Journey Home’ panel to the Indian Residential School Survivors Society and the Orange Shirt Society.

For more information on these charities, please visit www.irsss.ca and www.orangeshirtday.org

View this beautiful panel.

Happy sewing!
~ Kate, Maisie, Rachael, Elizabeth, Clo & Meredith

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