Judith Browning wrote:
As for potholders...I use the old woven type every day all day long made with a metal potholder maker and they are all cotton...a solid very tight weave...some are more than thirty years old.
Dave Burton wrote:So, I have this fuzzy skein of what I think is wool. If I made a hotpad out of this and then posted the pics,, do you think I would be able to get certified for this BB?
Does this skein look like wool to you, Nicole? It is soft, fuzzy, and has a wispy quality to it.
dave wrote:Does this look like the right (wool) yarn t
Keep the pH of the wool on the acidic side of 7. Alkaline pH will harm the wool and make it coarse. If the pH is high enough, the wool fibers will dissolve completely.
The fiber will not burn unless it is in direct contact with a flame and therefore offers the wearer greater safety. High strength and elasticity make this fiber highly durable and lasting longer. Alpaca is flame resistant, meeting the standards of the US Consumer Product Safety Commission's rigid testing specifications as a Class 1 fiber for use in clothing and furnishings.
That's my roommate. He's kinda weird, but he always pays his half of the rent. And he gave me this tiny ad:
Dairy Farming: The Beautiful Way by Adam Klaushttps://permies.com/wiki/43161/Dairy-Farming-Beautiful-Adam-Klaus