Readers ask: Why Do I Get A Lot Of String In Between My Knitting Needles?

Why is there extra yarn between my needles?

If you are not super careful, keeping the needle tips close together, then you create slack between the needles with every stitch you knit, and if you have more than a few stitches, the strand of yarn will grow to ridiculous lengths.

Why do I keep getting more stitches when I knit?

The most common reasons that extra stitches occur are either accidental yarn overs and inadvertent knitting into space between stitches. An “accidental yarn over” occurs when you bring your yarn to the front of the work (as opposed to keeping it in the back).

Why is my cast on row so loose?

If your cast -on stitches are too loose, you can try using needles a size or two smaller. But make sure you don’t overcompensate and make your stitches too tight. You can also try to space the stitches closer together on the needle as you cast on. Most cast ons start with a slipknot (right).

What side should yarn be on when knitting?

I’ve put my knitting down, how do I start again? Look for the attached yarn ball. The needle attached to the ball of yarn should be in your right hand and the other in your left.

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Why does my knitting look bad?

Cause: You may not be holding the tension of your working yarn consistently. Some stitches will be loose and some will be tight, causing your knitted fabric to look uneven. Solution: If you are new to knitting, this is a common problem that will improve with practice.

Is the cast on Row Row 1?

The cast on itself is not counted, however, some cast on methods create both a cast on and a knitted row. For example, the most popular cast on, the long tail method, creates both a cast on and a knitted row. So in this case, you would count that as the first row.

What is the best method of casting on knitting?

The long-tail cast -on method is probably the most popular among experienced knitters. It does take a bit of practice to get this method down, but once you understand what you’re doing it’s quick and easy to get stitches on the needle. Uses: The long-tail cast -on also counts as a row of knitting, which is nice.

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