How to bead

Introduction: how to make the beads?

How to bead

How to bead

How to bead

I am a self-taught pearl. I got interested in beads about 2 years ago when I wanted to diversify my shirt. So I went out and bought the provided beads and learned it by trial and error. Then I bought some beading books from a thrift bookstore; these are the best books to find great craft books to find!

Materials:
(1) Beads – most of the beads can be sewn to the material. I use beads because they are small, but these instructions should work for most beads.
(2) Beading Needles – These are longer and thinner than regular needles so they can go through small beads like beads. However, they are weaker than most needles, which makes them easier to bend and break. Make sure you don’t use a fabric that is too thick or tough (like leather, vinyl, etc..) because it will ruin the needle.

(3)Bead Spinner – Use it to quickly add beads to the needle
(4)String of pearls: You can purchase a special string of pearls (usually nylon), which is coated and specially protects the wire from fraying, loops and tangles.
(5) Fabric– and not very thick material that you want to bead (in case of using a beading needle)

Step 1: needle thread

Pull the thread through the needle to double it. Tie the ends of the thread into a knot.

Step 2: start making beads

Pull the needle through the fabric so that the knot is on the side where you don’t want the beads to be sewn. Put a few stitches in the fabric to make sure the thread is secure.

Step 3: Thread the beads

You can add 1 to 3 beads at a time. Adding fewer beads allows for more precision in your designs. Adding too many beads is much faster, but if you add more than three beads, the beads may come off, which is not good.

Step 4: Thread the beads 2

Press the beads to the bottom of the thread until they touch the fabric. You can pull the learned thread to make sure the beads are touching the fabric completely. Again, if you don’t do this the Beads could become loose and snag on something or just look ugly.

Step 5: Attach the beads

Place the beads so that all the beads are adjacent to the fabric. Take the needle and push the beads so they start where the thread exits the fabric. Bring the tip of the needle to the last bead that was threaded and thread the needle through the fabric.

Pull the thread all the way through.

Step 6: second set of beads

Thread the needle through the fabric so that it comes out right after the last bead in the previous set of beads sewn to the fabric. Pull the needle and thread the last bead that was added to the fabric.

Now the thread should come out of the last bead attached to the fabric and you are sure there will be no gaps between the beads already attached to the fabric and the new beads you add.

Step 7: repeat.

Follow the same instructions for stringing beads and sewing beads.

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8 comments

How to bead

My goal is to create a collection of bespoke Chinese clothing that has 14mm shell beads (not glass, cultured or plastic) sewn in rows on the cuffs of the sleeves. I have heard that shell pearls are heavier than cultured pearls. Can you recommend a fabric that can best withstand the weight of 14mm pearls?

How to bead

Here is a list of some of the best free beading patterns for beginners. These beading patterns and designs are quick and easy to make, easy to bead, easy to understand, teach a variety of beading stitches and beading techniques.

These designs were written with beads for beginners in mind. This design selection covers a variety of beading techniques, ensuring a successful first beading experience in peyote stitch, knitting, brick stitch or bead threading. I motivi e i design delle perline vanno da “dolci e dolci” a dispositivi indossabili più sofisticati.

Tassel earrings with beads and pine cones

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Beaded fringes take some patience, but once you’ve mastered the basics, there are so many options.

This design will show you the basics of joining multiple strands of fringe together, using a bead at the end of the fringe and using cones to cover the top of the fringe. It’s up to you whether you want your bangs to be straight or full.

Daisy embroidery tutorial

How to bead

Is there something fun and summery like a daisy? Perfect for necklaces, bracelets or rings. Daisy chains are always fun and easy to make. These instructions will teach you two different variations.

Heart-shaped peyote stitch ring

How to bead

Practice your peyote equal with this gorgeous pattern to get a loose peyote ring with a perfect heart in the center. This pattern is simple enough for a beginner bead, but fun for everyone.

Crafted in two colors of delicate size 11 beads, you will be delighted by how quickly this pattern sets up.

Tubular peyote tusk with beads

How to bead

This project shows how to use tubular peyote to create a decorative border and bow for a super trendy tusk or tusk bead.

This project is quick and will teach you the basics of tubular peyote and connecting tubular peyote to create a bail.

Introduction: how to make the beads?

How to bead

How to bead

How to bead

I am a self-taught pearl. I got interested in beads about 2 years ago when I wanted to diversify my shirt. So I went out and bought the provided beads and learned it by trial and error. Then I bought some beading books from a thrift bookstore; these are the best books to find great craft books to find!

Materials:
(1) Beads – most of the beads can be sewn to the material. I use beads because they are small, but these instructions should work for most beads.
(2) Beading Needles – These are longer and thinner than regular needles so they can go through small beads like beads. However, they are weaker than most needles, which makes them easier to bend and break. Make sure you don’t use a fabric that is too thick or tough (like leather, vinyl, etc..) because it will ruin the needle.

(3)Bead Spinner – Use it to quickly add beads to the needle
(4)String of pearls: You can purchase a special string of pearls (usually nylon), which is coated and specially protects the wire from fraying, loops and tangles.
(5) Fabric– and not very thick material that you want to bead (in case of using a beading needle)

Step 1: needle thread

Pull the thread through the needle to double it. Tie the ends of the thread into a knot.

Step 2: start making beads

Pull the needle through the fabric so that the knot is on the side where you don’t want the beads to be sewn. Put a few stitches in the fabric to make sure the thread is secure.

Step 3: Thread the beads

You can add 1 to 3 beads at a time. Adding fewer beads allows for more precision in your designs. Adding too many beads is much faster, but if you add more than three beads, the beads may come off, which is not good.

Step 4: Thread the beads 2

Press the beads to the bottom of the thread until they touch the fabric. You can pull the learned thread to make sure the beads are touching the fabric completely. Again, if you don’t do this the Beads could become loose and snag on something or just look ugly.

Step 5: Attach the beads

Place the beads so that all the beads are adjacent to the fabric. Take the needle and push the beads so they start where the thread exits the fabric. Bring the tip of the needle to the last bead that was threaded and thread the needle through the fabric.

Pull the thread all the way through.

Step 6: second set of beads

Thread the needle through the fabric so that it comes out right after the last bead in the previous set of beads sewn to the fabric. Pull the needle and thread the last bead that was added to the fabric.

Now the thread should come out of the last bead attached to the fabric and you are sure there will be no gaps between the beads already attached to the fabric and the new beads you add.

Step 7: repeat.

Follow the same instructions for stringing beads and sewing beads.

Be the first to share

Did you carry out this project? Share with us!

Recommendations

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Take on the scientific challenge

How to bead

8 comments

How to bead

My goal is to create a collection of bespoke Chinese clothing that has 14mm shell beads (not glass, cultured or plastic) sewn in rows on the cuffs of the sleeves. I have heard that shell pearls are heavier than cultured pearls. Can you recommend a fabric that can best withstand the weight of 14mm pearls?

Participation:

Welcome to Beadaholique! If you’re new to jewelry making, this should be your first stop before exploring our other techniques and guides, which include valuable “pearl” resource pages like Stringing 101, Bead Weaving 101, and more. Read on and find video tutorials, design tutorials, and product recommendations to introduce you to basic skills and techniques and get started making jewelry.

Learn the beads from the video series

Watch our Learn the beads from the video series, and you’ll be beading like a pro in no time! This video series introduces some jewelry terms that are essential to know and will teach you the basic skills needed for basic jewelry making. Plus, you’ll learn how to properly open and close jump hoops and make simple wire loops – both of these skills are essential in many jewelry projects. On our site you will find many other beading video tutorials of varying difficulty so that both beginners and experienced beading can learn new skills! After completing the Learn to Bead series for a basic look, check out some beading basics with our videos on basic bead making techniques and browse our tutorial projects to find tutorial videos that suit you. they will teach you how to make a project from start to finish.

More video tutorials

Drawings for beginners

Our designers have hand-picked their favorite beginner patterns, which are stylish and easy to create! Below you will find recommendations from each member of our design team or browse through thousands of free design tutorials. Also check out our unique Beadaholique jewelry sets, which include written instructions and all the materials needed to create a finished project, making them perfect for beginners.

Materials needed for beads

After watching a few videos and learning some of the designs, you may have a good idea of ​​the techniques and designs you are ready with. But you won’t be able to bead without the necessary beading materials! Below you will find some product recommendations that you are sure to find useful as you explore the wonderful world of jewelry making. Tool Kits are a quick way to get all the tools you need to start milling. Plastic and Lucyite beads are an inexpensive option to start practicing before moving on to higher value beads and crystals. Good beads!

How to bead

Beaded embroidery is the process of sewing beads onto fabric, leather, or other support material to embellish a surface. Beaded embroidery does not require many special tools or materials other than basic bead weaving materials.

The materials needed for beaded embroidery are:

  • support material
  • lining (is optional)
  • support material
  • wire
  • needles
  • Beads

Support for bead embroidery

How to bead

Unlike off-loom bead weaving stitches or loom beading where Beads are stitched to each other, in bead embroidery, you stitch Beads onto a fabric foundation. Since there are so many different types of bead bases, it’s important to know which one will work best for your specific project.

Some of the different bead embroidery stands include faux leather or suede, a fabric embroidery interface, or a special beaded embroidery product called Lacy’s Stiff Stuff.

The basics of bead embroidery can be found in many craft stores, fabric stores, bead supply companies, and online beading stores.

Embossed lining

How to bead

As part of the beaded embroidery “sandwich” you create when creating beaded jewelry or decorations, you will most likely need a lining to make the bead stiff. Using a lining will make your pieces more durable and prevent the beads from losing their shape over time.

The bead-embroidered lining can be something as simple as a piece of a plastic milk jug or as specialized as a brass embroidery pattern from Designer’s Findings. You should always try out different materials to find out which ones are best suited to your specific projects.

Bases for embroidery with beads

How to bead

The last layer in the bead’s embroidered “sandwich” is the backing. The holders not only cover the beaded embroidery stitches and hold the lining in place; also protect the beads and make it comfortable to wear.

The best choice for a beaded embroidery backing is one type of fabric. Ultrasuede and Sensuede are preferred by many professional beading artists, and a thin piece of genuine leather can also be used. A good bead embroidery stand will make your piece look professional.

Thread milling

How to bead

Beading wire is what you will use to stitch your Beads to the bead embroidery foundation.

There are two basic types of beading wire that are widely used by leaders: nylon beading wire and gel-spun or fishing line-type wire.

Some readers swear by nylon beading wires for their bead embroidery. They are soft, durable and do not create large holes in the bead embroidery holder. They also come in a wide variety of colors and thicknesses to accommodate many types of Beads.

Others prefer to use the gel-spun or fishing line-type wires. These are also strong and somewhat stiffer than the nylon wires, and they don’t come in a wide range of colors like the nylon beading wires. Some of them can be dyed with permanent markers.

Either type of beading wire will work well for bead embroidery, so it is a good idea to try both types and see which ones you feel most comfortable using.

Beaded needles

How to bead

To do bead embroidery, you can and should use regular beading needles. Use an appropriately sized needle for the Beads and wire that you are using, as you may need to make several wires pass through the Beads to secure them and strengthen the embroidery.

English beading needles or milliners needles are the most popular choice for bead embroidery. Their size and durability make them ideal for use with leather and rigid materials.

If you have trouble wireing your beading needles, there are lots of tips and hints that you can try to make the process a little easier.

Beads do haftu koralikowego

How to bead

The best part of bead embroidery is that anything goes when it comes to which Beads you use. Seed Beads, crystal Beads, freshwater pearls, and shaped, pressed glass Beads are some of the most popular choices. You can also use bugle Beads and other shaped seed Beads to create texture and lines in your work.

It is also possible to incorporate other more unusual Beads and components in your bead embroidery. Many leaders love to include gemstone, glass, ceramic cabochons, gemstone donuts, and all types of natural Beads like coral and tiny seashells. Coral branches and sticks can be included, as well as lightweight metal Beads.

If there is a bead you would like to use in your bead embroidery, with a little trial and error and a little patience, you can use any type of bead and create a beautiful one-of-a-kind bead. – A beautiful piece of beaded art.

How to bead

Świerk / Lisa Yang

  • Total time: 1 hour
  • Skill level: suitable for children
  • Estimated cost: $ 5

A daisy chain is often one of the first points children learn because it is easy, fast and fun. It doesn’t take any special materials other than a needle, wire, and Beads. Almost any size and type of bead can be used as the number of daisy petals can be adjusted to suit each bead size used for daisy centers. Round Beads will form a nicer flower than cylinder Beads. Moreover, the stitch will work with most bead wire, as long as it can pass through the Beads multiple times.

Daisy chains make beautiful bracelets, anklets, necklaces, eyeglass chains, bag straps and more. This is a great way to use colors other than bead blends, and you can even make daisies with multi-colored petals. This tutorial shows two different ways to make chains. The first style has daisies that are attached to each other with each flower flowing into the next. The second version has distinct flowers. Try each variation, customize it with your favorite colors or create some to give as personalized gifts.

Learn to make beads

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How to bead

Świerk / Lisa Yang

There is no single best beginner spot to learn. Everyone is different and has a different learning style. Some people have a hard time learning brick stitch, while others consider it to be one of the easiest stitches for bead weaving.

Many people learn flat even-count peyote stitch as their first bead weaving stitch, and for good reason: it’s a very versatile stitch, meaning that you can use it in many, many different ways. It can be used to make all kinds of beaded necklaces, bracelets, earrings and rings. It can also be used to create bead sculptures and can be used to cover other objects such as rocks and hoses.

How to choose the first point

Some of the things that can help you determine the best place to start with are the fabrics you need to work with. If you have cylinder Beads, peyote stitch will be easier and more satisfying than if you have unevenly sized glass seed Beads. You can also consider what kind of project you are interested in doing. If you want to make cord-style bracelets or necklaces, the spiral stitch pattern is perfect for beginners, as is the flat spiral stitch pattern. Both of these stitches lend themselves to good results with a variety of types of Beads.

Most people seem to prefer learning a stitch when creating a design, but it’s much easier to learn a new stitch without waiting for the design to complete! You’ll have more freedom to play with types of Beads and tension and not feel any pressure if you make a mistake. To do this, all you need to do is make a small swatch or swatch of the stitch you have in mind. You can save these swatches or swatches for reference for later use if you find a design you want to make and need a reminder on how to sew a stitch. It can also show you how much you have improved a point and remind you of early mistakes.

For people who find it easier to learn the stitch as part of a project, just remember that the design may not be perfect and have realistic expectations. To do this, find a design you like and follow the directions. You might want to have a reference handy on the basics of a particular stitch if you haven’t worked it before. There are many free tutorials on the site that cover the basics of most stitches of weaving outside the loom and you can also find the basic instructions in most good beading magazines or books. Starting with a quick project will likely give you more satisfaction, such as making a bead from a peyote tube or even counting a peyote ring.

If you get frustrated with a stitch, there’s nothing wrong with putting the beadwork down and walking away from it for a little while. You can also ask a friend for help. You can also take your work to your local bead shop to see if anyone is there to provide advice and guidance.

How to bead

Posted by Paul G on February 6, 2013 Last updated November 25, 2019

This project will help you learn how to make rosettes with apps on a small project. Beaded locket necklaces have been enjoyed by both dancers and women for many generations. These instructions suggest using the new beading foundation as the material to sew the Beads onto. It is a stiffened fabric that helps you keep the rosette flat while pulling the wires tight (Figure 1)

How to bead

Materials needed to make a medallion with a diameter of 2 inches:
1 – 2 1/8 ″ x 2 1/8 ″ bead foundation
2 – 3/4 ″ brass cones
1 – 42 ″ soft leather thong
2 – Pipe
12 – Crow Beads
1 – Piece of foundation skin 2 1/8 ″ x 2 1/8 ″
1 – Bobbin of “B” nylon wire
1- ago per wire vivo n° 11

1 – Piece of beeswax
Assortment of seed Beads, usually size 11

The first step is to decide your pattern using the color Beads you have. Below is a planning diagram template (Figure 2) that you can use if you are running a centered circular model. Use colored pencils and plan a pattern. For graphic projects like the turtle in our photo, draw the image with a pencil on the bead substrate.

How to bead

Thread your needle with a length of nylon wire. Pull the needle to the center of the wire length and double over. Wax the wire by pulling it through the bee’s wax block several times with your thumb over the wire.

With either style you will be using the applique stitch shown in Figure 3. Knot the beading wire and come up with the needle through the foundation at the starting point. This is usually the center of the motif. The basic step is to wire on 4 Beads, stitch through the foundation, and come back up with the needle two Beads back. Then pass the needle through the last 2 Beads, then string on 4 more Beads. Repeat this process until you return to the beginning of this line.

Figure 4 shows a diagram for the initial rows in the center of the rosette. Note that you start by sewing one bead in the center position.

How to bead

If you are planning an image design like our turtle pattern, usually you will start sewing the Beads on the outside of the pattern and then add rows on the inside until finished. For example, in the turtle pattern, the outer row of the turtle’s back is created first, then the turtle’s back is filled, and the head, feet and tail are added last.

How to bead

Doing this kind of beading, you often have to select the width of the bead that will fit, especially the last few Beads in a row. To finish a row, as you fit the last one or two Beads in position, wire the needle into the holes of the first two Beads sewn in that row. Pull the wire tight and then pass the needle through the foundation to fasten that row of Beads in place.

You are ready to start the next row by pulling the needle through the holder at the starting position of the pattern. If you need more wire, knot your wire on the back of the foundation and then make up a new wire and needle set up as discussed above.

How to bead

After you’re done working with the beads, cut the backing to match the pattern. Cut out a matching circle from the backing skin. Attach the backing leather to the back of the foundation covering all of your wires and knots. You can use sticky glue. Sew the beads to join the two layers together.

How to bead

Cut the leather thong to match the head necklace. Thread the haripipe and crow Beads on and sew the necklace thong to the back of the rosette as shown in Figure 7.

How to bead

Finish by inserting the ends into a metal cone and secure the top with pliers (photo 8).

How to bead

How to bead

This project will help you learn how to make rosettes with apps on a small project. Beaded locket necklaces have been enjoyed by both dancers and women for many generations.

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