Contact Us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right. 


123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789


You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.


Filtering by Tag: craft

Learn how to cross-stitch

DMC Philippines


Cross Stitch is one of the easiest stitches to learn.  It starts with a simple X shaped stitch that is commonly embroidered with floss on an evenweave fabric.  The cross stitch is repeated numerous times to create a design.  Counted cross stitch designs are made by following a grid or chart where each square that contains a symbol represents 1 stitch.


FABRIC - Aida Cloth

•even weave to create proportional designs

  ie. fabric in 10 counts should have 10 squares in 1in horizontally as well as vertically

•the higher the count, the smaller the squares, the smaller the final design



•has a blunt edge to avoid needle pricks and to go through the right hole in the fabric

•has a wide eye for easy threading

•the higher the size, the smaller the needle


DMC Threads



•fade resistant

•has a wide range of colors (400+)

•should be cut into 18inches when used to avoid fraying



•consists of symbols and its corresponding DMC thread color

•includes the stitch count and the finished size



•find center of the pattern – this corresponds to the center of the pattern which is marked by arrows

•find center of the fabric by folding fabric in four

•count from center of fabric to the corresponding place where you wish to begin on the pattern



Lenora Luisa Cabili: Start small

DMC Philippines

Len owns the fashion line called Filip+Inna, where her clothes are designed with traditional Filipino patterns from indigenous tribes which are cross stitched onto the clothes. Her brand gained global recognition as featured in Elle magazine and worn by Tory Burch and Amanda Hearts. Recently, she collaborated with Bayo, another clothing brand, and her collection was exhibited in Ayala Museum as part of indigenous textiles exhibition, "Art and the Order of Nature".