Crochet Warm C2C Shawl Pattern

Crochet Warm C2C Shawl Pattern

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Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Crochet Warm C2C Shawl

This Warm C2C Shawl is done differently than conventional C2C. C2C means Corner to Corner for anyone confused at this point.

This is doing with clusters instead of the conventional way. You could actually do this shawl the other way but be cautious as the other way will use up more yarn making your shawl smaller if only using 2 Caron Cakes as suggested.

Download Yarnspirations Pattern

Free Pattern: Crochet Warm C2C Shawl

The reason why the conventional way of C2C uses more is that you will do Ch 3, 3 DC into the chain space. In this version, you Ch 3, but then do a Cluster into the chain space. Clusters use less yarn.

This shawl is 62″ x 25″ deep. It has 54 clusters along the top edge when completed.

Instructions

  • Size 5.5 or I Crochet Hook
  • 2 Skeins of Caron Cakes. Colour seen is Lilac Frosting.

Beg at point, ch 5.

  1. (RS). (Yoh and draw up a loop. Yoh and draw through 2 loops on hook) 3 times in 5th ch from hook. Yoh and draw through all loops on hook – cluster made. Ch 2. 1 dc in same ch. Turn.
  2. Ch 4. Cluster in first ch-2 sp. Ch 1. (1 sc. Ch 3. Cluster. Ch 2. 1 dc) in turning ch sp. Turn.
  3. Ch 4. Cluster in first ch-2 sp. Ch 1. (1 sc. Ch 3. Cluster) in next ch-3 sp. Ch 1. (1 sc. Ch 3. Cluster. Ch 2. 1 dc) in turning ch sp. Turn. 3 clusters.
  4. Ch 4. Cluster in first ch-2 sp. Ch 1. *(1 sc. Ch 3. Cluster) in next ch-3 sp. Ch 1. Rep from * to last turning ch sp. (1 sc. Ch 3. Cluster. Ch 2. 1 dc) in turning ch sp. Turn. Rep last row until there are 54 clusters in row. Fasten off.

Tip for Doctoring Colours

Doctoring is my own term. I use this term when I have manipulated the yarn for my own benefit. With Caron Cakes, I let the yarn come out as it is from the yarn ball. I ‘doctored’ at the end of the one yarn ball for the benefit of not having an out of place now. Refer to the next picture.

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

When using the same two colours, you will notice that there are colours on the very last section of the ball. I tend to pull the yarn from the center and crochet letting the colours hit where they are. However, the last colour left on the ball I make a judgement call. What I do not want is the final colour to be too short that it cannot go all the way around.

In the example above, I had the dark purple left over. I didn’t have enough to go all the way around. So what I did was to frog the purple back out. Cut the yarn at the purple and started the next ball. The purple would have been a visual eye sore. If you look between the two lilac colours, that is where one ball ended and the other began.

So I started fresh with the second ball keeping in mind that the starting of the ball may be too short as well. So what I did was to cut the first colour out of the yarn ball as it wasn’t going to be long enough.

When the dark purple came back up in the second ball, I grabbed the yarn left over from the first ball and crocheted that into the project and then continued with the second ball at the exact same colour. I did the same for the first colour of the second ball that wasn’t long enough too. This way, I used up all of the yarn and I didn’t end up with any colour that were just a partial row.

You cannot grow this shawl much bigger than suggested as the length of the run across the row gets longer and eventually the yarn amount in the yarn ball will not get you all the way around.

Caron Cakes Yarn on Mikey's Filming Table

Caron Cakes Yarn on Mikey’s Filming Table

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey. Back of Shawl

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Warm C2C Shawl by Mikey

Tutorial

Mikey, aka Michael Sellick, of The Crochet Crowd, started this online journey back in 2008. A mere hobby in trying to reach out to others as he was mentally struggling with his own issues. His goal was simple, find others in the yarn communities, like him, that have a common interest.

The journey and main baby of the whole idea started with a YouTube Channel and then in 2011, an official website was developed. Michael is not only the face of The Crochet Crowd but also the working engine behind the crowd in self-taught programming, social media and so much more.

Enjoy the stitching journey. Life is short, enjoy this wonderful hobby and all of the learning opportunities that come with it.