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Flannel quilt cover

Quilts are a popular choice for bedding, both in their classic and contemporary forms. They are warm, comfy, and adaptable, making them ideal for any temperature or occasion. The flannel quilt cover is one of the most popular quilt patterns. This pattern uses a long strip of cloth that is quilted down the middle to create a pleasant and toasty bed cover. If you wish to make this pattern yourself or learn more about it, keep reading for instructions on how to construct a flannel blanket cover.

What is a flannel quilt cover?

flannel quilt cover is a soft, toasty cover for your quilt that may be constructed from any sort of fabric. It's an excellent technique to keep your quilt clean and dust-free. You can also use a flannel quilt cover as a blanket or pillowcase.

Why choose Ruholiving Flannel quilt cover?

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Sewing tips for making a flannel quilt cover

1. Sew a batting sheet to the same size cloth as the linen quilt top.

2. Trim the batting sheet's edges to be even with the quilt top's edge.

3. Pin the batting layer to the quilt top, making sure it is properly oriented and there are no gaps between it and the quilt top.

4. Sew a zigzag or straight stitch across all four edges of the batting sheet. This will seal any gaps in the batting.

5. Turn the quilt top right side out and, if desired, press it gently with a warm iron.

Finishing tips for making a flannel quilt cover

1. Before beginning your cover, preheat the luxury quilts top to the proper temperature.

2. Using a piecing method or free-motion quilting, cut out your batting and quilt top.

3. Pin the batting to the quilt top before sewing it down. Allow a 1-inch margin around both edges of the batting so it can be cut afterwards.

4. Trim the excess batting with pinking shears or a rotary cutter; you should have an 18-inch-by-24-inch-long piece that is evenly trimmed.

5. Layer the fleece fabric on top of the trimmed batting, fastening it with pins along each side and at the bottom of the fabric stretcher bars (see below for more about this).

6. Sew through all layers of the cover, leaving a 3-inch hole at one end. This will later serve as your "quilt closing" (see below for more about closures).

7. Remove any excess fleece from both ends of your closure; you now have a neatly completed edge! It's also a good time to iron everything flat if wanted (there's no need to do this before steps 8-10, but it looks nicer!).

8. Cut bias tape strips to construct binding around the sides of your blanket cover if desiredu2014this will help keep it in place while Mom sleeps.

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