A place to come to see what's new at Heritage Spinning & Weaving – Lake Orion, MI

Jacque and Jai Jai

Jai Jai and Jacque


Grab a cup of tea.  This is a story in words and pictures of creativity and connections, comaraderie and the birth of Jai-Jai Bouclé Inselhaus (Jai-Jai for short).Sometimes I get overwhelming urges of creativity, silly-ness, nurturing. What’s really dangerous is when they are all rolled into one! Let me start in the beginning (that’s why you need a cup of tea – this is a long post!).

I’ve made many dolls in my lifetime, perhaps inspired by a big rag doll named Annabell that my grandmother made and kept at her house for when we visited. She was about three feet tall, wore toddler clothes with rick-rack trim and had yellow yarn braids. Then, came Barbie dolls and we made lots of outfits for them while sitting in the living room at the sewing machine and watching TV after school. In high school I made a pair of “normal sized” Raggedy Ann and Andy dolls. There was a pause for a few years while I did some growing up and then came more Ann’s and Andy’s (five huge pairs one year for Christmas), tiny porcelain dolls that I hand sewed every stitch of their bodies and clothing and then large porcelain dolls (which were hand painted and machine sewn). Fun, but not original enough!

Then came the shop and there was no time, but I dreamed of making a really cool knit doll.

My next doll adventure was written up in a Heritage print newsletter in 2003:

Hungry Goats

I finally decided to bite the bullet and make the financial and time commitment to attend SOAR (Spin Off Annual Retreat) this fall in Shanty Creek. Hard not to, since it is so close to home – mom and dad live just 15 miles away – and I enjoyed SOAR 2000 so much.

This is Billy, the mini-van invading, pattern eating goat and his friend Summer.
This is Billy, the mini-van invading, pattern eating goat and his friend Summer (below).

I learned at my first SOAR that participants bring their handspun projects to put on display in the art gallery. This presented the perfect opportunity to use up some of my hand spun yarn. But into what? I finally decided to make a self-portrait doll because it is a class I have been wanting to offer at Heritage. I figured I could kill two birds with one stone. Have something for SOAR and have a class ready to go. Cool.

You know, of course, that Murphy’s Law says you never have what you need for your next project in your stash. So back to the spinning wheel I went. I made my first sample yarn and started knitting. Since I am Irish and stubborn, it had to be original so I was designing as I went, starting with the leg for a jointed body. I was really doing super, working from the top down and was just rounding the heel – on the home stretch. I was really proud of myself in that I hand written down every stitch so I could actually repeat what I did.

I am sure you are wondering where the goat enters the story. Well, we stopped at Stonehedge Fiber Mill and dropped off a van full of wool for processing, went in to visit for a while and then returned to the van. I heard Mark say, “What are you doing in there?” I wondered who he was talking to until I saw first one goat and then another stick their heads around the back of the open hatch of the van. Billy and Summer had climbed right in and eaten the only copy of my pattern! I really wanted to cry, but it felt better to laugh, so I did.

Needless to say, that doll never got any farther. I was sidetracked. No one signed up for the class (they probably felt my cloud of disappointment). The lone doll leg was thrown away in a cleaning binge a few seasons later. Evidence destroyed! Guilt expiated.

The next doll encounter came a few years after that when Janet, a customer from Alabama, brought in her interpretation of the dolls in the Interweave book called Knitted Babes. So  inspired, I set off to make a similar doll, but she’s not cuddly and she is pretty tiny to knit for. I had fun, but I wasn’t enthusiastic.

The cover isnt splashy, but the ideas are sound and the patterns inside are great idea starters.

The cover isn't splashy, but the ideas are sound and the patterns inside are great idea starters.

Then, a few weeks ago Bridget (from ” . . . have you any Wool?” in Berkley) and I were helping clean up Lyn Sippola’s yarn stash (you may remember, that Lyn passed away unexpectedly last month). In Lyn’s collection was a pattern booklet called “Knitted Shoebox Dolls.” It captured my imagination so I brought it back to the shop. Little did I know what it would start.

I ruminated on the pattern all the while knowing for absolute certain-sure that I did not have time to be doll-making. I had classes to prepare, patterns to write, a Masters course to finish. The pattern sat on the sock room table in the shop for several weeks. Just sat. No one put it away. No one moved it. Not many even looked at it because the photo on the front isn’t very attractive! But, the idea, ah the idea! Funny how ideas form. The book on the table, knitters around it, good conversation, sharing of life’s joys and sorrows, all complemented by the colors and textures of yarn and knitting. A fertile field for the creative mind.

Perhaps you visited our Fiber Art Show last fall, or maybe you’ve been in the shop when Anneliese has been wearing her double knit alpaca original vest that pictures the gates to her hometown in Germany. She worked on the project at many Tuesday night and Wednesday morning Sit & Knit sessions – as Jacque sat across from her teasing, “When are you going to finish my vest?”, “Almost done with my vest!” and then later, “I see you are wearing my vest again.”

After a year of hearing them go back and forth, I figured that Jacque should have her own vest but it would have to be a tiny one. And, wouldn’t it look cute on a Shoebox doll and how fun would Jacque’s dreadlocks be to put on a doll? Deb and Pat were there and we had a good belly laugh at the thought and discussed doing it at the island. Usually those ideas end with the belly laugh, but for some reason this one didn’t.

Front yard view from Insel Haus.

Front yard view from Insel Haus.

I took some of what I needed to the island (www.inselhausbandb.com) – just in case the mood struck. I figured I could always scrounge for the rest if need be. Well, I couldn’t resist. It was, after all, spring break. Everyone should be able to play a little bit, right? The more I thought about it, the more my fingers itched to get knitting. So, since I haven’t been bit by the double knitting bug, I asked Christa if she would be willing to recreate Anneliese’s vest in miniature (Anneliese is presently in Germany and couldn’t be called upon to assist) and, gee, would she have some yarn that would be suitable for the rest of her? Christa came through with flying colors: her first attempt at hand spun boucle became Jai Jai’s hair, her first attempt at a bulky wool became her undershorts and a medly of Mountain Colors Mohair became her dress. Her shoes and sock yarn were rescued from my Master Knitting yarns and the flesh color is Comfort that I brought from the shop just in case.

Jai-Jai is full of surprises.

From the miniature interpretation of the gates of Lubeck:

Lubeck, Germany

Lubeck, Germany


 To her handwoven knitting bag. It was made out of a piece of fabric from lace table runners that Holly (www.hjsstudio.com) was commissioned to weave for my staff Christmas gifts in 2007. I stopped at Holly’s home in Boyne City after I left the island. I did NOT want to come home with an unfinished doll.

Okay, so this has nothing to do with the bag, but these are all Shetland sheep that live on Hollys Farm. Mom, Dad and two babies.

Okay, so this has nothing to do with the bag, but these are all Shetland sheep that live on Holly's Farm. Mom, Dad and two babies. The sheep provide a good link to the knitting hanging from Jai Jai's bag - it is a Shetland lace edging pattern!


A joyful reminder of the promise of life!

Just steps from the sheep, another joyful reminder of the promise of life!

To her tote. Every good knitting bag needs a handle, and Mom Sheridan provided that. We dug through her box of trims and found a sparkly bit of cord that I braided to make thicker. Voila! A bit of East Jordan.

The girls took a break from their Easter egg coloring to help me pick out the cording for the purse handle.
The girls took a break from their Easter egg coloring to help me pick out the cording for the purse handle.

 To the time needed to knit. I was on a remote island with a 16 year old (who went willingly). It was during our Gilmore Girl marathons that I was able to knit much of Jai-Jai.

Theres nothing like a brisk walk on the shore of the Straits as the ice is going to get your blood running and even engender a bit of silliness. Mariah says our spring breaks at Bois Blanc (this is the third year weve gone) are better then Disney World. Life doesnt get much better than that in my world!
There’s nothing like a brisk walk on the shore of the Straits as the ice is going to get your blood running and even engender a bit of silliness. Mariah says our spring breaks at Bois Blanc (this is the third year we’ve gone) are “better then Disney World.” Life doesn’t get much better than that in my world!
When I gave the baby-to-be-named-Jai-Jai to Jacque, I knew it was exactly the right thing to have done. It’s been a rough month around Heritage. We lost our friend Lyn Sippola last month and Maureen’s battle with cancer is worsening. Add that to economic turbulence and Jai-Jai was good medicine for Jacque and for me. A little love goes a long way. Here’s some more photos of the two of them:
I still have itchy fingers for doll making. I’m thinking a little boy doll that looks like my grandson, Luke, might be fun!
If you live in the area, you may want to check out the doll making classes I scheduled so you can join the fun. Click here for the class schedule. Jacque said Jai Jai may just throw a party for the new babies!

Guest Blogger: Joy

Joy’s Yarn Shop Trip

When traveling one should visit yarn shops wherever they can be found. That is my opinion. My trip was to the friendly countries of Australia and New Zealand. I say friendly because I asked many questions, like: “Where might I find a yarn or weaving shop?” And, “Will you help me I am lost?” I always received an answer with a smile.

First stop Sydney. We had been out all day seeing the sights of Sydney when I spotted a sign “Wool Shop.” They only had shawls and scarves. When I asked for skeins of wool, the clerk reached for the telephone book. The address she wrote out for me was only two blocks from the hotel. Found the shop that evening and went there at ten in the morning. I was back in time to catch the bus to the ship. Found three yarns. Two of them Joan had not seen. The interesting one looks like lace weight knitted in a tube to make a bulky weight. Am planning to weave a scarf.

Next stop Melbourne. The info desk volunteer told me which tram to get on and where to get off and what tram I should ride next and what street the Tapestry Workshop was on. The drug store clerk directed me further. (Joan can’t believe I went out on my own to find this workshop.) What a place! The largest loom was two stories high and maybe 20 feet wide. The other looms were being worked on by two or three weavers. This is a place were tapestries are made for hospitals, hotels, embassies and such. The one that three weavers were busy working on was for the children’s hospital in Melbourne. They also dye the yarn they use, 233 different colors were available.


Next stop Hobart, Tasmania. It was the Wool Shop clerk again who directed me to walk along the harbor to my next shop. This shop sold some yarn but mostly had things made locally. I found a vest that was hand felted. Even the vest button and the balls on the purse were felted. And, it was my colors. The clerk took a US five dollar bill because this purchase wiped out my Australian money!

On to New Zealand. Two days at sea crossing “the ditch” as they call the crossing from Australia to New Zealand or NZ to Australia. We just missed a cyclone that hit Australia after we were gone. Dunedin, on the south island of New Zealand, has an octagon as the center of town. Down one street to my next stop. I bought Rare Essentials in two colors for a scarf and Baby Wool for another. Then on to a bead shop and gift shop. Found yarn with possum in it. It is so soft. I bought some dark pink that will go with the Rare Essentials. I can’t believe I carried the color in my head.

Wellington is next. Rode the cable car then asked in a gift shop. The yarn shop was really an all needlework shop with just a little yarn. I bought some Tekapo which Joan says felts nicely (she’s woven with it) and is a really nice yarn.

Last stop. This is where I got lost and it is just a little town. A man walking along assured me it was not far. He was right. This yarn shop dyes some of their own yarn. Of course I needed some of it (sure I did). I also found roving and sliver, grey and violet roving and orange and green sliver. This shop owner assisted me by looking up a color wheel in a book. I talked with her quite a while.
We missed stopping at Christchurch and I had planned to visit Anne Field at her studio. We had not been allowed to leave the harbor in Dunedin due to the high winds. Yes, I was disappointed but one needs to go with the flow. Am glad the rest of the trip wasn’t cancelled because we had run aground sailing out of the harbor.

Friendly, friendly people live in these two countries. If it weren’t so far to fly there, I would go more often.

Speaking of Spinning

I started to write this post as an article in our weekly newsletter, but it got a little long and I didn’t want to cut it . . . so, here it is:

Book Review: Start Spinning
Author: Maggie Casey

I’ve admired Maggie Casey since I first set step in her store seval years ago. Her shop is Shuttles, Spindles and Skeins (but the just call it Shuttles) in Boulder, Colorado. Then I met her again at SOAR and I felt a kinship with her. Maggie is smart and kind and so gentle with everyone. She just makes you want to perform! Well, when Heritage grows up I want it to be like Shuttles – comprehensive, full of community, lots of great books, and a place you just want to stay and browse and shop forever!

Start Spinning  just reaffirms all those feelings. What Annie (our Learn to Spin instructor) and I have been teaching in our classes, Maggie has captured perfectly in her book. Almost without exception our methods are the same. I just finished reading the book cover-to-cover, including the Appendices. A quick read, but just perfect for the learning and new spinner. I must admit – I learned a few things, too.

Maggie’s book belongs in every spinner’s library. Of special note is the troubleshooting section. Sometimes we need a little reminder of how to fix our yarn and you’ll find guidance here for doing just that. Fixing your yarn.

The book includes superb descriptions of worsted versus woolen, how to spin the long draw (without hurting your body), wheel maintenance and lots more. The photos are great – they show each step of each process. We’ll be switching to this book as our sole (soul!) text for our Learn to Spin class.

An afterward: once in a while when I am writing our weekly newsletter I treat myself to breakfast down the street at CJ’s. A change of scenery, if you will. This was one of those weeks. I settled in with comfort food, a bottom-less glass of iced-tea and an old-fashioned pen and legal pad. Quite comforting all around, actually (except that my hand cramps because I am more used to typing than writing!). At any rate, I enjoy sitting there and writing and as I looked through Start Spinning again to write the review and thought about both spinning and Maggie, I couldn’t help but feel all warm and fuzzy. Well, imagine my surprise when later that day back at the shop Shar handed me the phone saying, “It’s Maggie Casey.” Wow! Talk about weird. Well, Maggie asked me if I would be willing to run for her soon-to-expire seat on the Spinning & Weaving Association board of directors. I consider it a very high compliment to be asked and wondered if maybe one of these days I really will grow up. . . . nahhh!

80 degrees different

Our Friday TNNA weaving class escaped outside for a bit - and enjoyed the sunshine and warmth.

Last Friday there was no school in Lake Orion because of the extreme cold. 11 below before the wind chill, according to my personal weather-girl, Mariah. When she told me this, I was walking outdoors in San Diego in 75 degree weather. I only felt bad for a minute – because I truly reveled in the sunshine and warmth. I think it was just what the doctor ordered!


Of course, it is more than just a temperature difference to be in San Diego at TNNA. It is also a shift of thinking. Teaching at TNNA is different than teaching at the shop – these are folks that are in the fiber business. Also, your antennae have to be up to watch for trends and new things for the shop and making sure you catch up with people you only get to see at national events.


I was in San Diego for TNNA – the winter trade show for our industry. I went to teach two day-long classes on rigid heddle weaving for Foxglove Fiberarts Supply, the US Ashford distributor. Cindy, owner of Foxglove, and I have been serving on the membership committee for the Spinning & Weaving Association for several years. She is a sweetheart and has been in the industry since she was in college. It is always refreshing to talk about the state of the industry with others. It was a treat for both of us to hear the different perspectives of distributor and shop owner. We both agree that there is a big upsurge in weaving and the demographics of spinners is getting younger.


My classes were very enjoyable and I think we now have 10 new weavers. Certainly all came away with a scarf – tho’ they had to be finished at home in the washing machine as we didn’t have access to one. Students were given the choice of two different projects, both using Tekapo wool. Tekapo is an Ashford worsted weight wool yarn that was perfect for these projects. The first was a “holey” scarf, woven with one-inch gaps in a nine-inch wide warp and woven off with one-inch gaps between one-inch wide woven section. When fulled/felted, it becomes about five or six inches wide and is quite pliable and very pretty. The other was an eight-inch wide scarf or fabric sett at 7.5 ends per inch. Some students were planning to use it as a scarf, others as a bag, and yet another as an example to her future students at home much improvement you can show in one piece! I’ll put photos at the end of this post, but first I’ll share my TNNA impressions briefly.


Mind you, I only had two hours to spend on the show floor (but I still managed to do a bit of damage as far as orders go!), but what I did see was a continuation of the lace trend with the addition of more dresses and crochet. I ordered two new yarns: one a very nice fingering weight yarn (sold as sock yarn – it is machine washable wool blended with nylon) that produces wide bands of color when knit. It feels great, is beautiful too look at and has all kinds of uses beyond knitting socks. It should be here within the next two months. The second new yarn I ordered is from Louet – a US alpaca. I liked it for two reasons, first, I appreciate supporting US farmers, but also because it is blended with 20% merino. The tiny bit of merino will give it some memory, but will allow the alpaca’s sheen and silkiness to come through. The alpaca is a blend of suri and huacaya. This yarn has all kinds of potential.


It is not just a yarn show. I also placed an order for Louet’s new Jane loom. The Jane was developed with the assistance of Jane Stafford, a Canadian weaver, for use as a workshop loom. It’s “claim to fame” is that it is easily portable – it weighs just 17 pounds and  folds up to the size of a suitcase coming complete with a leather carry strap on the side. It has eight shafts that operate with ergonomically placed levers, has a built in raddle and sits on a table top. An optional stand is available. The narrower version that I ordered retails for just over $900 and is a pretty slick package.


Of course, going to TNNA isn’t just about buying. It is also a time to connect to the people of the world of yarn. I enjoyed a short visit with the Louet folks and was tickled to meet Jane Stafford who has planted a seed. I really want to go to her place on Salt Spring Island in British Columbia to take a class called “Pushing the Boundaries of Plain Weave.” Cindy and and I enjoyed a very brief hello with Marilyn Murphy, Interweave Press and TNNA president. In the Louet booth I also ran into Maggie Casey and Abby Franquemont. Maggie is co-owner of Shuttles, Spindles & Skeins in Boulder, Colorado – my second favorite fiber shop. Maggie just released a book with Interweave called Start Spinning and has been a regular SOAR instructor for many years. Maggie is a special person – she is down to earth and pure of heart and is an inspiration to me. I met Abby at SOAR last year and am thrilled that I’m going to be taking her back strap weaving class at the Spinning Loft in Howell in July. Abby spent much of her youth in Peru (tho, in truth, Abby is still quite young!!!). Abby is smart and talented and another gentle, fibery soul.  I also got to spend some time in the Foxglove booth warping a loom for Cindy. Her early years were spent at Crystal Palace who had the booth across the isle, so I used yarn she’d nabbed from Susan and Andy to warp the loom. Another very lovely new sock yarn that we ordered last month. Talk about gorgeous on the loom. I wanted to stay and weave once the loom was up and running. Silly me, I went and spent money instead.


San Diego was not a disappointment. It was the first time I had spent any time there in years. I lived there for a short time while I was attending Radioman “A” School for the Navy. San Diego sure has cleaned up it’s act. I’d love to go back and spend more time there. Of course, we did have really stupendously nice weather – clear, mid-70’s, warm at night. Here’s the view from our hotel room:



And here are the promised photos from class.




This was supposed to be the year I would focus on getting projects done. The plan is already running amuck!

I just returned from teaching at a fiber retreat at Insel Haus. This photo is the view from where we worked:

The morning this photo was taken was incredible. It went from rain to sleet to flakes nearly the size of a tennis ball in minutes. The huge flakes are what I was attempting to capture here. Not the most beautiful photo, but certainly good inspiration for sitting around the fire, staying cozy and playing with fiber!

While at Insel Haus, in addition to teaching, I worked on a number of projects. This is my first ever stab at tablet weaving. I used 5/2 mercerized cotton and experimented with density, patterning, tension, body position and more. I followed instructions written by Pam Howard in a back issue of WeaveZine – very simple and they made sense to me. I’m ready to start a new project – this very, very long warp reinforced that I get bored easily!

Another project I began on the island is one in preparation for an upcoming class on Shetland Lace. It is a scarf from a book that we just received in the shop. It is simply a pattern book – no history, no how-to – that has been republished. You know it is authentic when you look at where it was published: Lerwick, Shetland! The yarn I am knitting with was hand-carded and spun for me as a birthday present. A really luxurious custom blend – camel, yak, cashmere, silk and merino plyed with commercial silk – about 1,000 yards in all (thank you, Maureen!). The scarf pattern is giving me fits, so, I need to do what I tell my students: practice until you learn the pattern. I do not like white knuckle knitting. The beginning and ending lace patterns (not the border) are knitted lace. Every row has yarn overs. Even tho’ the pattern is a simple repeat of only six stitches and I don’t have a problem establishing the rhythm, I don’t yet see exactly how the rows relate to each other. When it is intuitive, I’ll work on it again. For now, I’ll be swatching!

I also spent time on the island working on my tapestry weaving. This is a practice “swatch” for my COE in Weaving. Becca and I have been spending most Monday afternoons since September with Mollie Fletcher (the CCS weaving instructor) working on tapestry. It has been fun learning how to do it and a pleasure getting to know Mollie. For the COE you must be able to weave a circle, triangle and square. So that’s what I started to work on after some initial experimenting based on the sampler in the Glasbrook, Tapestry Weaving book. Over the fall we watched two Nancy Harvey tapestry DVDs and found them a big help, too. Mollie has a background in tapestry, so she’s been able to lend confidence and guidance to Becca and I. All in all, I’m glad that I’ve taken a stab at this. Next? I’m not sure, but I’m thinking on it!

Another recent (but non-island) project was for Mariah. She asked me to make her a pair of Bella mittens. Bella is one of the main characters in the Twilight movie (and series of four books) that teens are currently ga-ga over. I figured that if she sought out a knitting pattern and expressed even the least bit of interest, I should respond. So, between Christmas and New Year’s I made these from a pattern on the Subliminal Rabbit blog. I used Kathmandu Aran yarn and they knit up FAST! Mariah was tickled with the result and that is the best part of all. Any time you can please a teen daughter, life is good!

Then, right before Christmas Ryan, our newest young-person employee, asked for a pair of handknit mittens, “the ones that the top opens.” So, being the soft touch that I can sometimes be, I started them when I finished Mariah’s.  They are rolling along, but  had to go on brief hiatus until I saw Ryan. Thankfully, the first one can now be finished and I can march on the second one with confidence. We just measured and his hands are almost identical to the size of mine. That sure makes it easy. Give me a good long evening and a couple movies and they’ll be done. This yarn is Shepherd’s Wool. I don’t have a pattern, just knitting along and creating as I go. The second one will undoubtedly take longer than the first since I need to make them match!

Speaking of Ryan, he kindled an interest I’ve had for years in making pottery. So, right before Christmas I tried my hand at “escaping” in clay. It was wonderful! These pots represent my very first attempt. I’m happy with them and while I was working on them I didn’t think about work or fiber or anything except learning about a different kind of wheel than I usually work with. It was a real treat.

What a joy it has been working on these varied projects. It will be fun to see what 2009 has in store!

Liz . . . Then and Now

Once upon a time a long time ago (or so it seems), Liz and her mom, Jo, stumbled upon Heritage and we became fast friends. I taught both of them to spin and they each got their own wheels . . . here’s a story we ran in a print newsletter in the summer of 2002:

“The Youngest Spinner”

One of my goals in opening Heritage was to try to ignite a passion for the fiber arts in others. Elizabeth is one of my early success stories. Although, it really isn’t fair to say “my” because we are building a “family” around this shop and Elizabeth has been coached by many on Girls Nites and Knit Nites.

Elizabeth Van Fleteren, age 12, and her mother, Jo, stopped in the shop one Saturday afternoon in February after a visit to Mt. Bruce Station. By the time we talked for a while, Elizabeth spotted the drop spindles, so I taught her how to use one, and she left with it and a bag of wool. In April she and her mother took our one-day beginning spinning class where she easily made the transition from the spindle to the wheel.

Early in May she came back with babysitting money and purchased her very own Ashford Kiwi. The Kiwi comes unfinished and unassembled. Elizabeth finished and assembled it on her own and brought it to the shop on Knit NIte for help in tuning and tensioning it for spinning. Once that was accomplished, she was off and spinning and making sonderfully consistent yarn.

It has been heartwarming to watch Elizabeth turn into a spinner. Her determination and dedication are an example to all of us. Thank you, Elizabeth for putting a smile in our lives!

Fast forward to 2008

Liz (note her grown-up name!) is studying textiles at MSU, having a blast and growing up into quite a fine young lady that any mom would be proud of (good job, Jo!). Last month Liz came in with a sketch of a dress she wanted to make for a class project. It was to be machine knit at a fairly fine gauge. We settled on 3/2 cotton – a coned yarn most often used for weaving, but, since it is almost a sport weight, quite suitable for knitting (by hand or machine). So, she went back to school and, in her own words, “I worked really hard.” Here’s what she came up with:

Liz and her classmates dubbed it “Midnight Martini.” I call it beautiful and I’m really proud of her.

Luke’s Sweater

I promised photos . . . mind you, one-year old boys don’t sit still very well, so these are as good as it gets. He isn’t quite confident walking yet, so he goes on all fours. Don’t you love the determination in that face?

Pattern by Cabin Creek, Heirloom Easy Care 8 yarn


Pattern by Cabin Creek, Heirloom Easy Care 8 yarn

Tag Cloud