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Published on March 5th, 2018 | by Mara

79 comments

7 Ways You can Organize Your Stash!

There’s no doubt how much us knitters and crafters love our yarn! However, we do seem to have drastically different methods when it comes to storing our prized fibres! Whether you’re a yarn hoarder or prefer a neat and tidy collection, here are 7 ways you can organize your stash!

Neat and Tidy

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Some people have a neat and tidy system to organize their stash! Whether it’s in a cupboard, labeled in boxes or on shelves – an organized stash is a thing of beauty and definitely worth showing off!

The Cave

stash organising yarn

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Ever get that feeling that you should look into that one drawer/cupboard/room that you always throw your yarn into? The cave storing system is definitely a common one for knitters. Even though it’s not the prettiest, at least you’re sure your yarn is safe and sound (somewhere)!

Pet Owner Special

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Pet owners have their own set of challenges to deal with! We think our feline housemates love our yarn as much as we do! We advise either investing in paw proof storage or just surrender to your fluffy apprentice!

Small and Simple

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Small. Simple. And a great conversation starter! You might not go large with your stash, but your yarn collection certainly gets people talking! Perfect for knitters who prefer to knit-as-you-go, storing just enough for your next project means you are never inundated with unnecessary balls! And as your yarn doesn’t take up too much space (and looks oh so pretty!), you can easily display in your bedroom or living space as a decorative feature!

The LYS

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The dream! Your own local yarn store. Let’s just say, resisting a good yarn sale is not your forte. Of course, a well organized stash needs 10 different shades of blue! Whether it’s wool, cotton or acrylic, you have it all!

The Leftover Collection

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Waste not, want not! The ‘Leftover Collection’ consists of treasured yarn scraps from earlier projects! After all, there’s no point throwing away good yarn with so many fabulous patterns to choose from!

Stash, What Stash?

paintbox yarns blanket knitting pattern

Thriller Throw in Paintbox Yarns Wool Mix Chunky

New yarn, new project! You might be one of those rare knitters who prefer not to stash at all! Equipped with resourcefulness and excellent planning skills, your nimble knitting abilities means you’ve always got the perfect amount for your current project. And if there ever should be small amounts left you immediately start a scrap blanket, which is both efficient and pretty.

How do you organize your yarn? Let us know in the comments below!

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About the Author

loves autumn, drinking unreasonable amounts of coffee and everything creative! So naturally - knitting and crocheting were the perfect fit!


Last updated: March 5th, 2018.

79 Responses to 7 Ways You can Organize Your Stash!

  1. miss agnes says:

    I’m from the neat and tidy school, a nice stash packed in plastic boxes, away from dust and sunshine. I would love to get down to the nice and small stash though, actively working on it.

  2. Christine Reffet says:

    I put the yarn balls I’m not using in plastic containers and those I’m using in knitted and felted baskets.

  3. Diane says:

    I have a mixture of approaches, projects on the go and just about to be started, about 4 or 5, are in colourful jute bags around the room with pattern and needles. Yarn for warmer weather projects are in the craft cupboard awaiting their turn.

  4. Pauline Roberts says:

    Yarn awaiting projects can be condensed right down by lining plastic boxes with vacuum storage bags…..still easy to view and access!

  5. Jan says:

    Beware of moths. I found out they prefer the finest yarns in my collection. So no more storing of animal fibers in beautiful baskets.

  6. Donna says:

    I have my extra wool in large holdall bags with pattern in with it kept forgetting what I was going to knit with it (had it so longkept buying more) so organised at the moment

  7. Psycowitch says:

    I’m a bit of a control freak when it comes to my Yarns, I’m in the middle of packing to move house at the moment so I have no up to date photos. I have two huge white cube units with fabric drawers and they’re organised by weight. Then I have some drawers dedicated to my favourite indie dyers. That gives me a total of 32 boxes in the white units. I also have smaller black cube units, these are dedicated to spinning fibre, adding another 20 boxes. Then there’s the Acrylic stash which is kept in large storage crates. I love my stash and the new house we’re moving to is going to give me a much larger dedicated craft room filled with natural light.

  8. Gail Rollo says:

    Eight 50 litre storage trunks. Four 20 litre plastic boxes. Three cardboard boxes. One hold-all and a partridge in a knitted pear tree. Too much?

    • Gudrun Dockstader says:

      Never!!!

    • Sarah-Jane says:

      I’m with you, Gail!! Way to go, and never too much! My elderly Dad came to live with us for a couple of years so I even had to move some of the said stash to my daughter’s (who fortunately had just purchased a 4 bedroom house and they were only using 2 bedrooms!) – enjoy!

    • Karen says:

      Never enough yarn! Sounds like my house. 🙂

  9. Isla says:

    I bought two 4 drawer plastic storage units with see through drawers on wheels. Each drawer filled with a specific yarn eg, one drawer 4 ply, the next double knit etc. I can wheel these about depending where I want to be but they normally stay in a cupboard. Desperately trying not to buy any more and use up what I have, but cannot resist sales and the charity shops, as well as your amazing site.

    • Lynne says:

      That is what I use also! Works great for me!

    • Patricia (Tricia) Willans says:

      Oh sounds a bit like me. I too cannot resist those sales and charity shops.
      Knitting yarn and books are my passion!
      I too have those plastic storage drawers and just about to get another one.
      I have a two segment craft bag too for current projects, which has sections
      for crochet hooks, needles, scissors etc., this sits beside my chair in the evening.
      Cannot just watch TV have to have some crochet,knitting in my hands.

  10. Gudrun Dockstader says:

    I don’t have my LYS but I use all the rest of the methods. Well except the last one. Though I did think she was hiding her stash behind the blanket. The method I use if my daughter’s coming over.

    • Sue says:

      I heartily endorse this method!

    • Jeannie Carle says:

      Oh me too – don’t I WISH I had my LYS LOL I have to hide mine from my youngest son — “You have too much yarn, Mom”. Hmmmph. doesn’t know any knitters, does he? HA – my grand-daughter AND my DIL have begun their own stashes since I taught them to knit now heeheeheehee!

  11. Kees says:

    Hoarding yarn does not automatically imply that it is unorganized. Just saying. . .

    • Sue R says:

      I agree. Just ensuring we have enough for when the Great Yarn Shortage hits!!

      • Marcella says:

        I have an old glass door bookcase for my lace and fingering weights, and some DK, because I use them most and the rest are in vintage suitcases by weight and fiber type.

  12. Linda says:

    I store mine in an old freezer. I had quite a moth problem, hence from the working freezer to kill and larvae to the yarn freezer. I have the yarn organized in tubs, vacuumed bags and loose by weights in the freezer and more yarn in tubs in the house.
    My name is Linda, I’m a yarn and sugar-aholic.

  13. Kriss says:

    Love the pictures.
    My acrylic stach resembles the organized dream in Ikea shelves separated according to weight. Animal fibers in drawers and bins. Having the yarn on display is like art on the wall, an inspiration for my next project.
    However, while working on the inspired project the area looks more like “waste not” with yarn laying out in a jumble.
    Then the small leftovers are stored in the much appreciated mesh bags from my favorite yarn website, Loveknitting!!
    Your service and dedication to quality and value are apparent.
    Thanks for everything thing you do!

    • Carol Zalek says:

      Ditto, except I use the clear zippered bags for storage by weight – the ones my large bedspread or quilts are in when they come back from the laundromat. (They don’t wash well in my appliances.) Then there are the clear zippered clothes storage bags on clothing racks in the basement . . . I need to be able to see the color, amount and weight.

    • Leomargaritka says:

      How an acrylic stash could be someone’ s dream?!

  14. Joan Jenkins says:

    Well, it’s good to see I’m not the only Knitting wool hoarder. My husband thinks I’m barmy on buying wool with no definite pattern to follow. But it’s almost addictive with me, I see lovely colours and yarn mix that I must have. Then I think about the project after!!! I have 14 plastic storage boxes full and still some extra balls in the lovely net bags received from loveknitting.
    So like Linda, I’m a ‘woolshoperholic’!!! Long may the pennies flow!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

  15. Jude B says:

    And there I was worried that my 2 large plastic containers and several WIP bags, that seem to multiply every time I look at them, was bad!!! Seems I’m lagging behind…..

  16. Deborah Rolen says:

    I put my yarn by weight in cardboard boxes. But as I read about moths I think I will plastic container everything. I’m a sucker for wool blends, any type of wool blend.

    • Carol Zalek says:

      I had alpaca in a cardboard box and I never saw what ate it, but something did. Switched to clear plastic with zippers. Besides… outta sight…outta mind!

  17. Christine Such says:

    So many good ideas here.It seems every room I go in I’m confronted by bags of yarn,since my kids have left home I have two spare rooms so I need to organise them in one room,I will take on board all the good suggestions. Thank you.

  18. Catherine says:

    The yarn I bought before I learned to control myself is in plastic bins waiting for the perfect pattern or the perfect time. I have about 6 of those full of wonderful yarn that was on sale for a too-good-to-pass-up price. After I realized the extent of my hoarding, I started limiting, sort of. I decided I must have a project with pattern in mind, and someone to give it to, before I buy. I put the new yarn and pattern in one of those wonderful reusable totes they sell at JoAnns or Michaels – and then I had to start using my grocery totes. Now my entire guest room is covered with these totes and they’re starting to show up in the rest of the house. There are too many, way too many, projects I haven’t started. And I have about 14 WIPs surrounding my bed, and my sofa. I work on them as the mood strikes me and, surprisingly enough, I really have made a lot of great stuff in the last few years. But I have to stop, really, just stop buying. Seriously, I need to stop.

    • Carol Zalek says:

      Yay, Catherine! Me, too! So many WIP but I get them done.as needed. Just now 5 pr of socks after two afghans for nephews headed to college. I always have socks on the needles and a sweater or two going for me, and charity caps, scarves and mitts out of leftovers that wont work in an afghan.

    • Jacky says:

      Same here Catherine, but am I the only one that finds you clear a box and then have an uncontrollable urge to refill it fast😂😂

  19. Anne says:

    I have a craft room that contains a huge ‘L’ shaped desk, four drawer file cabinet, bookcase and closet. The closet has plastic storage bins with yarn and fabric. The yarn is sorted by weight and then color. I add to the stash frequently which requires the bins to come out about every six months for reorg. I value this time because it keeps the creative juices flowing. Revisiting all the colors and textures and creating combos for new projects. Yarn is a habit I have no desire to break

  20. Marian Neil says:

    The stash has taken over my boxroom!

  21. Virginia Navaroli says:

    Had a couple little moth issues. Then heard that Irish spring soap deters the little guys. I now have Irish spring in all containers. Just discover I should have put a bar in my sock drawer. My most fiddle sock too

  22. Julie Flack says:

    My stash/collection is LYS (not that I own a wool shop), I just have enough wool to stock a shop. I have a lovely set of cubed shelves that contains every colour in the rainbow. I just feel that you can never risk running out!
    Some people love shoes/bags, but I would rather have something that I can make into a gift for a new baby or friend.

  23. Katie Lind says:

    Tubs. Pink tubs for warm colors. Blue for cool. Gray for neutral. Labelled with exact color. Clear for multicolored. That is my medium 4 weight acrylic system. I have two other green bins for yarn that don’t fit in that category. That is at Mom’s house. In my 504 sq. ft. apartment (with no storage), I have several pretty bags.

  24. Diana says:

    I use a combination also. I have 2 large under-bed plastic containers with lid — one for crochet thread, the other for acrylic worsted weight. Also in office closet, 3 hanging, 4-shelf, zip-front sweater units holding yarn sorted by color. Then leftovers, wound in balls and stored in several baskets and, finally several bags of WIP with patterns. I also have several large plastic bins of completed items to be sold and/or donated. I’m also a knitting needle and notion addict – 2 sets of Hiya interchangeables, wooden and metal DPNs, and crochet hooks. And I have 2 full shelves of knitting books and a binder of downloaded/printed patterns.

  25. Dana says:

    LYS…yup, that’s totally my style! (with little packets of moth balls, cedar shavings, or Irish Spring to deter the fiber munchkins!) And fabrics…and paints and brushes…and beads and semi-precious stones for jewelry making…I think you get the picture. I never met a creative art I couldn’t get addicted to!!!!! I’m 70 years old, but I want to be Kaffe Fassett when I grow up!

  26. Audrey hodge says:

    I think mine beats all of yours. I have two8ft x8ftx2ft cupboards completely full of large crates of wool.one is mostly natural fibres and the other room acrylic novelty, cotton and oddments. I also have 3 very large drawers full of baby acrilic. As for patterns I have 12 v large files of single patterns organised of course. Then I have well over 50 pattern books and about 30 magasines

  27. Janice Cascio says:

    When I either order it online or go to the store, as soon as I get home I organize the colors, seal them in 2 1/2 gallon ziplock storage bags, which holds three skeins. I have large storage shelves my hub built for me and two built in large closets with all deep shelving they all go in. No dust, bugs, no fading and clean ready to use.

  28. Mary Bradt says:

    Thanks to everyone for the inspiration. I’m recently retired and joined a group making items for our NICU – caps, bonding blankets, etc. I’m glad that I remember knit and crochet basics from 40+ years ago when my kids were young. I’m watching videos to learn new tricks and thanks to you I have a wealth of suggestions for organizing my growing stash. But first – I must finish an afghan that I began knitting when I was a newlywed! I still love the acrylic yarn and pattern. It’s a little musty but no worries about moths!

  29. Nancy P. says:

    I have several (or many) storage bins, organized by colors. Then I also have current projects in canvas bags (for portablity) with the yarns and pattern in the same bag. Depending on the project, I have bigger and smaller bags. I even have a couple of small bags with projects in my car for when I have to go somewhere and wait.
    What I would like is the LYS set up with a wall of cubbies to store the yarn out where I can get to it, rather than moving bins out of the way to get to the one(s) I want to take yarn out of for the next project.

  30. Nina says:

    I honestly thaught I was a hoarder of all things fabric and fiber and no one else does this,well now I know better,I will stop trying to hide my indulgences and learn to enjoy my hobby! Im comming out of the closet loud and proud.im off to get more zipup plastic bags, yey!!!!

  31. Trish peebles says:

    My stash has a mind of its own it is not tidy and seems to follow me around the house. I’m like a lot of you I always at least a couple of projects on the go at any given time usually in different weight yarns and although I LURVE LK one of my favorite places to visit is a little wool shop in Sheffield (UK) a happy shop with a quirky happy lady owner and an even happier customer(me).

  32. sally denning says:

    I have a large 6ft tall hanging pink keepnet just like fisherman use but much bigger with five compartments. keeps all my wool together and you can find what you need at a glance.

  33. Lynne says:

    I’m new to knitting and now I’m worried …. 🙂

    • Christine says:

      Lynn, don’t be worried…just give in!! Haha. I keep my stash to a much smaller roar than most, and try to only buy when I have a project in mind. Some great storage ideas. I had never thought about moths.. I may be making some changes!

  34. Tania Thomas says:

    loved all the things you have written and I’m glad I am not alone as I have wool everywhere in bags in the living room and a whole 6ft cupboard in bedroom full, plus bags outside full in the shed . All of different weights and colours of course, have also lots of knitting magazines ,books, leaflets, and binder series of knitting and crochet patterns. Wish I had a better storage system and all of you have given me plenty of ideas thankyou as I know whenever I go out to second hand shops or garage sales and see wool and its cheap enough I have to buy it I cant resist my kids reckon this house one day will get too over crowed for them because of my obsession but I don’t mind too much just love wool .

  35. Avril Kay says:

    I have quite a large stash and use several different methods for storing it. I have two of the plastic drawer units, two large plastic boxes and several bags to store my yarn in. I also have another plastic box to store my patterns. I have recently started knitting 18″ doll clothes for my little granddaughter. This is great in one way, it enables me to use up some of the “left over” yarn. However, not so great in another as some of the patterns require 3ply yarn, which I have never used before, and smaller needles. Oops! another purchase required. I would love to have a room dedicated to my crafts and be properly organised. One day!!

  36. Grace W says:

    I am so glad to read this blog! Because I am a hoarder too and my stash of all things crafty seems to go on growing. My wool is stored in a large wardrobe but I cannot resist buying more because its so tempting to buy online. I do keep on giving out to friends to salve my conscience though! And we do a lot of knitting for various charities so it is worthwhile!!

  37. mary essex says:

    I am working on ways to get my family to read this. Then they will realise its perfectly normal to have a yarn stash in plastic boxes, on shelves in a large, well insulated, garden shed large leather trunks which I adore and The yarn goes left to right, lace weight to chunky. Projects are in cotton bags with the pattern and the needles.Current project/s are kept in a large leather trunk which I adore and my cats can’t get into.

  38. Kathy says:

    I love all of you! so many similarities!. I am a 70 year old and I love to knit ,(my latest acquisition is a knitting mill,I make scarves and hats on that) I crochet ,I sew(I have several sewing machines)I also make jewellery. The only thing I don’t do is quilting!! (no room for it) I store my goods on shelves, in bags ,on top of and under my large work table and also in plastic boxes.
    My room is,to say the least bursting at the seams with books,patterns,wool,knitting fabric and sewing notions. I tidy my room when I open the door and realise I have to fight my way through to get to what I need to start the next project! My room is my haven and I love to create and I mostly give my creations to friends ,family and to charities!! I am never bored , I only wish there were more hours in the day!
    P.S. I also spend many hours with my 7 lovely grandchildren.

  39. Wendy says:

    I live in a 4 bed bungalow on my own. I knit, crochet and quilt and embroider by machine. No good system for storage but I don’t, have guests very often as its a major project to make room! Love it all. Now I,m 72 so most gets given away as soon as its made, no storage required for this at least. Will try to tidy up soon. Now where’s………..

  40. Lené Rousseau says:

    Dear fellow-knitters, 7 years ago I gave my WHOLE stash of 25 years to a friend who was heavily involved with charity and keeping older people occupied. I then promised myself I will never again build up a stash like a shop. I now try to buy yarn for only one project at a time and finish that before going on to the next. This works quite well. But in these last 7 years I have knitted a host of articles, mainly for my grandchildren and family members, and in doing so have grown a stash of leftovers. Since my retirement 18 months ago my husband is also learning some of my knitting language. Ladies, enjoy whatever you are creating!

  41. Noni 4 says:

    I’d like to thank all of you who offered the Irish Spring remedy. I’m new to knitting and for some reason never even thought of moths! Hello!

  42. Cindy says:

    When my stash becomes overwhelming I give some to the local assisted living facility that uses it for activities for the people living there, or once a year I gather bits and pieces together and sell in a garage sale. It’s amazing how many people appreciate that one small ball of yarn to finish a project, or make doll hair. They are happy and I’ve made have some more change to buy more yarn.

  43. Liz says:

    I use identical size boxes. I line the boxes with contractor mil grade bags. Sort the synthetic yarn according to size and color groups. Most of my yarn is homespun wool in the grease. This is breathable, so I can not store it in plastic bag. Instead, I layer the bottom with a fresh newspaper, and a few moth balls. Also, I wind left over yarn into balls with a large ball winder. If the wool/ animal yarn needs to be washed, I leave it in the skein form. I don’t have a lot of small left overs because I either knit/ weave them into useful items for charity or into dusting mitts.

  44. Virginia says:

    I was so happy to read that there are people like me..we do have too much yarn, but I am constantly going to yarn shops to buy more. I have yarn in cabinets, plastic boxes and baskets. Love to touch and feel it. Having a new great grand baby so excited to knit baby things again. Happy knitting

  45. Lynne H. says:

    I am a 70 yr old grandmother of 7 gtandchildren with ages from 4yrs to 17yrs. My Mum who is 93 this year has just recently give up knitting, but she still loves wearing her knitted sweater stash.
    My yarn storage consists of 2 cube units with 9 fabric drawers in each one, as well as an unused china cabinet in my spare bedroom along with a man’s dresser that has 2 large shelves and 2 drawers – all filled to the brim and overflowing onto the tops of the units. I keep my finished projects that are ready for giving at Easter, Xmas, birthdays and just because! in a multi use wall cabinet in my living room. I often use the gauze bags I receive with your yarn to hold my current projects in the making, which usually amounts to at 3 projects on the go at any given time. I like to switch from knit to crochet and love knitting socks on 4 needles. I love the creativity and wish you all a very happy crafting career!

  46. Sherrie B says:

    All ya’ll are wonderful. I will finish a project and tell my husband, “I’m going shopping for a new project .” Of course, it is usually EARLY morning or LATE at night and I am in my nightgown as I trot upstairs to my LYS and “shop”. I used to be a project girl, with 1-3 projects going at the same time. I retired a bit early and realized I would not have as much project money when the reduced checks started coming in- so I promptly began my stash while I had discretionary income. Well, 4 years into retirement I love my stash that has managed to maintain although I pretty much knit when I sit! It is amazing how much wonderful yarn I can find in my LYS and of course I still get a yarn fix here and there- there is always money for yarn!
    I keep my wool in a cedar chest, unless I bought it for a specific pattern, then I zipper bag it with a small cedar plank. Cotton, bamboo, linen and others are in clear storage boxes with inventory specifics taped to the outside. Baby yarns have their own (large) cabinet. Knit on, my friends. Take pride in being a Yarn Diva- I do!

  47. Nancy says:

    I think the reason my stash is so large is that when I am crocheting or knitting it is after store hours and I need that skein now. Also, Walmart had 3 years of Black Friday yarn sales in a row. The price was less than half so I got carried away and filled the shopping cart all 3 years. Lucky for me they quit last year or I would be buying a new large shed to store it (or a new garage for the car).
    Then this year our Special Olympics decided to have the scarf colors be Neon and black. I have black in my stash but who buys bunches of neon? Back to the store I go!
    Now I need another bin…

  48. el says:

    I admire all the excellent types of yarn organization. For myself, I have no space in my apartment for a yarn stash, so all my yarn is either stuffed into the back of the closet or in bags in the corner of my living room where I don’t know what I have exactly have and creating somewhat of an eyesore. In other words, I have no yarn organization at all, but I do manage to knit and crochet regularly. That’s my story!!

  49. Kathryn says:

    My name is Kathryn. I’m 70 yrs old and am a yarn-aholic! I have been hoarding yarn preretirement as I knew the decreased income would not allow me to purchase after retirement. After retirement, I sold my house & warehoused my yarn stash in a 10’x10’x10’ (climate controlled) storage house that holds 88 16-gallon containers. All yarn is listed on a very detailed Excel spread sheet with the container number & contents (by color, brand, weight, fiber, yardage, dye lot, comments & location of corresponding pattern. ) Now I realize I’ll never live long enough to use it up so I’ll be selling it as single containers ($18) or in lots of 3 (for $45). Hope to have it all sold by summer’s end. Yes, I do knit and crochet every day. I attend 5 knit groups a month where I enjoy the company of like-minded folks, always helping someone with their needlework. I knit for others, charity & a few items for myself. So, I know this is extreme, but I feel like I’m at an AA meeting and just had to tell me story.

  50. Janet Alcántara says:

    I have chest of 5 drawers: yarns in ziplock bags and organized by COLOR (red drawer, white drawer, etc) which makes it easy when I want to make something specific. ALSO a plastic footlocker with yarn for designated large projects. For my many projects, small ones (like baby sweaters, scarves) are stacked in plastic shoeboxes; ready-to-go ones in a ziplock bag to tuck into my purse; the two most currently active in baskets—one upstairs, one downstairs. Besides patterns on my computer and in pattern books, I have printouts in binders organized by subject (looking at patterns—even knowing I’ll never be able to knit the majority of them—nevertheless delights the imagination!)

  51. Patricia (Tricia) Willans says:

    Like some of you I too am attracted to colourful knitting yarns, just like a kid
    in a candy store. My husband used to always steer me clear of book sales (I am bookaholic too!) now he pulls a face when we get near a knitting wool sale or
    store or sees the Spotlight catalogue arrive – or me perusing Love Knitting on
    the Computer. The yarns I am currently using I keep in those lovely mesh bags
    my Love Knitting order comes in – love them.
    Like one of the other girls I too pass on some of my stash to Aged Care facilities
    for OT work they do.

  52. Faye says:

    I’ve never been able to resist a wool sale, always thought I’d need all that wool when I retired. My husband used to say I had more fun collecting wool than actually knitting and he was probably right. I’m retired now and I think I’ll have to live another 120 years to use up my stash,it’s all over my house, neatly stacked in my craft room in plastic tubs by material, ply then colour but also in pretty baskets in every room. I can’t watch TV without a project in my hands so just maybe I’ll get to use about half of it. My other passion is collecting patterns, especially vintage ones, it’s amazing how many of our modern baby knitting patterns are identical to those of the 30’s, 40’s and 50’s just tidied up and rephotographed to suit the current taste

  53. Lucy1189 says:

    If my fella found out how extensive (let alone expensive!) my stash is, I’d be forced to eat rice and beans for at least a month. (I’ve already imposed this on myself, subbing grocery $$ for yarn $$ 🤣😕.) I’ve got three fabric bins and four cloth totes. See? It’s still too small!!!

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