DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

Mini Pincushions

Have you ever lost a pincushion? It’s so frustrating, especially when something so small is something so very necessary. Thankfully, you can make a beautiful pincushion sachet using the ScanNCut 2 from Brother. It’s as easy as cutting felt, adding some stuffing, and stitching it up. Plus, the finished product makes an adorable and easy gift for your crafty friends.

Check out my crafty tutorial on how to create this pincushion gift!

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Materials: 

Brother ScanNCut Machine

Standard Mat

Dedicated Standard Blade for Fabric

ScanNCut High Tack Adhesive Fabric Support Sheet

Felt (assorted colors + green)

Polyester Fiberfil

Needle and Thread

Lace, Beads, Buttons, or Felt Balls

Fabric adhesive

 

Directions:

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 1.  Follow package instructions for applying High Tack Adhesive Fabric Support Sheet onto Standard Mat.  Apply a 10”x10” piece of the felt to the Mat.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 2.  Set the ScanNCut to cut two  4”x4” squares.  Cut the felt squares.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 3.  Machine stitch around the felt square 1/4” from the raw edge.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 4.  Trim edge and corners of machine stitched square.  Cut a slit in the center of the square.  Turn right side out.  Stuff with polyester fiberfill.  Slip stitch opening closed with needle and thread.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 5.  Set ScanNCut to cut flowers and leaves.  Set sizes as desired.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

Step 6.  Cut many shapes and sizes of leaves and flowers to pick from.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Step 7.  Wrap lace around the pincushion hiding stitched slit and secure with fabric adhesive.  Layer flowers, and secure with bead and thread.  Pinch leaf shape and tuck under flowers, secure with fabric adhesive.

 

DIY Mini Pincushion Sachet

 

Disclaimer:

I am a paid ambassador for the Brother ScanNCut.  All projects and opinions are my own.

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