Rose Lewis
I would love to take this opportunity to introduce myself to you.
I am very excited that you have chosen to join me on what I know will be an absolutely wonderful
journey together.
I really hope that you learn and will become very aspired with this absolutely awesome technique
that I myself are totally in love with.
You can use this technique very simply or take it to much further heights than what I have in this
book here.
In time, I will take you to those heights, but for now we are going to keep it simple.
You can look forward to receiving a brilliant e-mail from me once a week as well as follow my blog
postings and my you tubes as they arrive.
You can find out more about me on my “Who Is Rose” page.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Table of Contents
Images of Finished Designs
Table of Contents
Copyright & Disclaimer
What is “Trapunto”
What Am I Planning On Teaching You
Do you need a special Machine?
The Products I Use
A Few Tips on Your Outer Quilting
What to Do Next
Pattern Sheets x4
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Please be aware that everything contained within this e-book is written and
designed solely by myself, Rose Lewis of Rose Lewis Quilting and has a ©
Copyright to myself, Rose Lewis of Rose Lewis Quilting, and
No part of this can be copied, reproduced, or used for any other use, other
than in the manner it was intended to be used, which is as a Free e-book to
teach people “How to do Trapunto”, without my written permission.
You are welcome to print out the E-Book, for your own personal use only.
You are able to photocopy each of the pattern sheets for personal use only.
Everything contained within this E-Book is my own personal view and ideas of
how I construct the things that I have written about, the products that I use
and the results that I come up with.
This information is given and presented in good faith.
I take no responsibility, in any form or shape, of how your personal use of
these products, instructions, or interpretations of these instructions turn out.
I am not responsible for how these products affect your products, materials
and equipment. There is no warranty given or results guaranteed. I disclaim
any and all liability for any untoward results, damage and personal injury.
17 544 308 437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
“Trapunto”, is a way of stuffing an area within a quilt, to make it stand out
from the rest of the quilt and to also give it depth.
It has many aspects of use within a quilt.
Your quilt will take on a whole new look, depth, feel and dimension.
It just comes alive..............
The old fashioned way, which dates back for many years, was once the quilt
was finished, you would then cut into the back of the quilt and stuff some type
of wadding material, into the hole / area that you were wanting to stuff, then
you would need to restitch the hole up again.
Quite often this would be done with the use of a knitting needle, for the poking
of the stuffing into the image.
The thought of cutting into a quilt that has had many hours spent on it doesn’t
interest me, myself personally.
To me this doesn’t give the quilt a good look on the back, and leaves room for
the cut areas to fray over a time.
Of course you can always place a false backing over the back to cover the cuts.
Thankfully with new products these days, “Trapunto”, is very easy to do, and
it is all done BEFORE the quilt is layered together.
When you are deciding, just where and “How to do your Trapunto”, you are
able to make the decision, if you are wishing to keep it fairly quick and simple,
or to do what I do, and to make it very comprehensive.
I do admit that I am very addicted to “Trapunto”, and cannot manage to
complete a quilt without using massive amounts of “Trapunto”.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Of course you do not need to take it to this level, unless after a time you have
developed an addiction to “Trapunto”, like I myself have.
I will pop a disclaimer here stating that, “I will not be held liable for any
addictions that you may develop to “Trapunto”, after using this wonderful
Stay with me, and it won’t be too long before you are creating absolutely
“Brilliant Trapunto”.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
What Am I Planning on Teaching You.
I am wishing to teach you the very basic’s of “How to Do Trapunto”.
This is a beginner’s guide only, to show you just how easy this fabulous
technique is to do.
There are many advances on this technique, but this is not my aim at the
moment. Further down the track, I will teach more advanced levels of
“Trapunto” and just what you are able to do with this fabulous technique.
My aim here at the moment, is to keep it simple and basic, quick and easy,
although at first you will possibly find it a little show and tedious.
Remember, you are learning a new technique, and been taken out of your
normal comfort zone.
I am giving you some free patterns to play with, and showing you how
different colours, plains and solids work with or against “Trapunto”.
Sometimes, you don’t have a lot of choice to what colours you are working
with, as the quilt pattern may call you to use specific colours within that quilt.
If you look at my “A Caterpillars Dream”, and then my
“Through the Garden Gate” quilts here on my Gallery page,
you will understand just what I mean by this.
The whole of both these quilts have been “Trapuntoed” approx 80% of the
whole quilt, as I always “Trapunto” under my “Applique” as well.
I will go into this at a later time, as well as my “Applique Technique” that I
personally use.
As I hand draw most of my work, these included patterns, are actually just
hand drawn, so once again, it will show you the simplicity of basic “Trapunto”.
As time goes by I will send you more information and free patterns from time
to time to try.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
If you normally free motion quilt on your machine, then you will be able to do
All you need is to be able to drop your feed dogs.
And have a quilting foot. Simple!
If your machine is unable to do this, and doesn’t have a quilting foot,
Then you can try placing some masking tape over the feed dogs.
This will quite often work the same.
Some machines will also have a darning foot, which will normally be okay.
I can’t promise that this will work for your machine, but you can give it a try.
If you are able to raise the foot on your machine, as some of the newer
machines are able to, then this is a good idea, so as to be able to cope with the
extra thickness.
Some machines have the foot pressure set on their machines quite tight.
If you find it hard to sew over the extra thickness, then it can be a good idea to
lower this pressure a little.
Refer to your sewing machine manual for the above two items.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
The Products I Use
These are the products that I use personally, and if you have a different
product that will do the same thing, then by all means, use those products.
THREAD for “Trapunto”.
Firstly is the thread that is needed for holding the “Trapunto” batting down.
This is a wash away thread and the one that I use is:
“Superior Vanish Extra”, “Wash Away Thread”, or also
called “Water Soluble Thread”.
I like this one because it is quite a thick thread, and as I can
take a very long time producing my major quilts for
showing, this thread will with stand time and other things,
for example, in the summer your hands are quite moist,
and remembering, as it is a “Wash Away Thread” or
“Water Soluble Thread”, it does dissolve.
Superior do make a lighter “Wash away Thread”, called Vanish lite.
These threads also come in two sizes.
Don’t lick the thread to thread your needle, as it will dissolve.
I also keep mine in a zip lock plastic bag, so moisture doesn’t get it, and I
normally pop in the bag with it, those little moisture absorbers that we often
get inside a box of something new we have just purchased.
I use this in the bobbin as well, so when you wet it, every trace of thread is
gone. If you were to use normal thread in your bobbin, the thread would stay,
and you would possibly, be able to see it through your project, especially if you
do lots of “Trapunto” as I myself, do.
Please see note further in relating to your bobbin and “Wash Away Thread”.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Thread for Quilting
Everyone has their own favourite preferences for the threads that they use.
My personal favourite is Aurifil Cotton Mako 50 weight.
(This is on an orange cone).
This to me is such a beautiful smooth fine thread,
which is also made in Italy.
Although I use many different colours depending
on the project at hand, two colours that I always
keep on hand are 2310 an off white/light cream
and 2123 which is a light lemon/dark cream.
This was the colour
“A Caterpillars Dream” Quilt.
“Aurifil” Metallic threads are also incredibly good to work with.
I always purchase these threads from Jenny Scott, at Always Quilting, who is
the Australian supplier.
You are able to find her on this following link
Depending on just what type of material I am sewing, and how thick I am doing
the “Trapunto”, will determine the size of my needle.
Most times I will use a size 60 needle but these are very fine and you can break
them quite easy.
For this practise, I would suggest using a size 80 needle.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
I like to personally use Clover Thick Water Soluble marking
I find the Thick pens give a much clearer line to follow; they also
seem to take longer to slowly disappear. I know these are water
soluble but over the course of many months, the lines do tend to
lighten considerably.
Marking pen usage is to be treated with care, but I will discuss this more
throughout the following basic instructions.
There are several different wadding’s that I choose
to use in my “Trapunto”.
It will depend on the look and firmness of the finish
that will make you choose which wadding to use.
The main wadding that I use is the old Polyester
wadding. It is approx 2 .5 cms or 1 inch thick and is
quite course and wirery to feel.
If you live in Australia, then you will normally find
this product in your local Spotlight store, although
It is quite hard to be able to show you just
the one that I use from my local Patchwork shop; is
how thick the wadding is that I like to use, but
actually from a pillow manufacturer.
hopefully this will give you a good idea
It is normally very cheap to purchase.
Other wadding that I also like to use is cotton, and I would
normally use three layers of this.
There are times when I will use different mixtures of wadding’s together, but
for the purpose of this exercise, I am wishing, to keep things simple for you.
I tend to personally take things to the extreme and normally create many
problems along the way......
I created myself many problems from using the particular wadding’s that I did,
while creating my, “A Caterpillars Dream” Quilt.
After spending over two years of working on just the one quilt, and then
running into major problems and issues, from that particular usage, I had
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
created a massive shift and distortion in the material. Believe me, it wasn’t a
good feel, but I found a way to correct the problem that I had created.
I will go into this in more depth, in a future newsletter or YouTube discussion.
So for now we will just concentrate on the polyester wadding.
These are just to hold the fabric and wadding
together while you outline the two layers of
fabric and wadding together.
The pins I like to use are long thin pins with a
yellow round head.
I tend to use quite a bit of spray starch through
all my work.
The one that I personally choose is Crisp.
Like most starch, if you’re not careful, it will make a mess of your iron and your
ironing board cover.
I will go into ways of preventing this in future newsletters or You Tubes.
I choose to use Duck Bill Scissors for
cutting my wadding away.
The funny thing is, I actually use these
scissors upside down, as I find I can have
a nice flat edge against the fabric, and I
can also get into points and corners very
close. The correct way to use these
scissors is to have the rounded edge
against the fabric, which actually prevents
you from cutting the fabric.
My scissors are Premax brand and made in Italy. These are absolutely lovely to
cut with.
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On saying this, you don’t have to have any special scissors, some people will
use children’s paper scissors, some use small pointy needle work scissors,
others may choose to use spring handled scissors, that look more like garden
“There is no real right or wrong, like everything else, it comes down to your
personal preference.”
There is no need to run out and buy a lot of expensive product here, as most
of these things you will have in your sewing room.
The two real things that you will need are, “Wash Away Thread”, and some
polyester wadding.
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I am going to take you through these instructions, using 4 different designs of
butterflies and 4 different colours. You will see that some materials and
colours will work better for “Trapunto”, than others.
I personally like light creamy colours and I love using Shadow Play fabrics and
Cotton Sateen.
I also like to prewash all my fabrics in very hot water, then rinse in very cold
water, and then dry on the hottest setting on the dryer.
I can just feel that you are all horrified by this.
(This is my personal preference and I take no responsibility, for anything you chose to do here!)
I started doing this many years ago, when I used to do dress making.
No material ever went into the sewing room, till it had been through the
laundry, to be washed first. As patchwork is normally created using cotton
fabrics, there is always the risk of shrinkage, as cotton shrinks.
My fabric normally wouldn’t shrink any more after treating it like this.
After having a major Dye Run in my “A Caterpillars Dream” quilt, several days
before its first showing, I was guided in the direction of a product to use, to
remove this dye run, which worked fantastically.
As this product required me to wash the quilt in very hot water, and as my
fabric had already been treated, it was of no concern to me.
I will talk about treating Dye Runs in a future newsletter.
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
REQUIRMENTS for each enclosed pattern
1, 10 inch square of top fabric;
1, 10 inch square of backing fabric;
1, 10 inch square of polyester wadding;
1, 10 inch square of your normal wadding;
(I like 100% cotton or 100%wool).
Spray starch;
Clover Thick washable blue marking pen;
Long straight pins;
Superior Vanish Extra, wash away thread;
Thread for Sewing the “Trapunto Design” & “Quilting”
Scissors for cutting away the batting;
Size 80 machine needle;
Take your piece of top fabric and spray with some spray starch, and iron nice
and flat.
You don’t have to do this, but, I like to overlock the
edges, mainly because most of my projects take a very
long time to complete and I don’t like having my work
Very lightly fold square in half, then in half again for a square, then into a
triangle, and run hands over folds to give light crease lines.
Using your Washable marker, rule these registration lines in.
Make sure that you don’t touch your work with an iron
or any heat source after this, as if you’re not familiar
with washable marking pens, once heat hits these lines
you will set them in forever, and they will also turn
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Also later when you rinse these lines out, DO NOT, use any detergents till all
colour has come out, as it will set and turn grey.
I know this from personal experience, it’s not a
good look believe me.
Using a light box or window, tape the design
down, and then tape your material over this
matching up the centre and registration lines.
Copy the design onto your fabric using the
You will notice that my registration lines
don't go into the corners, this is because
I was originally going to do something a
little different here. If your material is
square your lines MUST go into the
“Wash Away Marker”.
These are the 4 colours and designs that I will be working with, and you will see how different colours work for
and against "Trapunto". Most of the pictures will show the pink, as it is harder to photograph the lighter
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Take your piece of polyester wadding, and sit it under the top fabric, pinning in
place just enough to hold the two layers together.
I place my pins through the lines. You really need to take the pins out
before you sew over them, to save breaking or blunting your needles, and
being in line for a broken needle to hit you. As always, it is your personal
choice how you sew near pins.
Drop the feed dogs on your machine; change your foot to your quilting foot;
change the needle in your machine.
I always like to start a new project with a new needle. There are many reasons
to change your needle regularly, but once again I will discuss this in a future
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
Wind some of you “Wash Away Thread” onto a bobbin. As these are not very
big projects you won’t use a lot of this thread.
NOTE THIS.........
I always have a bobbin just for “Wash Away thread”, that I have marked, as
the last thing you want to do, is to use this bobbin at another time for another
project, thinking it is just white thread, only to find when you first wash that
item, that it very quickly falls apart due to having been sewn with, “Wash Away
Thread the top of your machine with the “Wash Away Thread”, drop your feed
dogs, change you foot.
Now you are ready to sew your very first piece of “Trapunto”.
All you are going to sew with the “Wash Away Thread” is the outer part of the
design. The idea here is that we are just attaching the wadding to the fabric.
Before you start sewing, if you choose to, just place a scrap of wadding under a
scrap of fabric, to get a feel of what this will feel like to sew.
Sew just on the inside edge of the blue marking line, this is approx 1/16th of an
inch from the outer edge of the line. It will feel strange and bulky at first, but
you will get a feel for it. Sew at a speed that you are comfortable with, it is no
Place your needle into your fabric, so you
know just where it will be positioned.
Start sewing slowly approx 3 or 4
stitches, and then backtrack over these
stitches to form a knot.
I would normally sew a bit closer to the inner edge of the
blue line, but it would not have shown up properly in the
photo, so I have sewn in the centre of the blue line here.
You will have to forgive the glare that comes from the light
on the sewing machine.
Always look ahead of where you are
sewing, a bit like driving a car, so you can
easily see where there are curves and
direction changes.
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When you get back to the start, just back track over your stitches once more to
seal them off.
Try and get in the habit of not turning your fabric, your feed dogs are down, so
you are able to move your fabric in any direction you choose to. The reason it
is a good idea to learn not to not turn your fabric, is that although this is a
small project, when you are working on a large project, it will be very thick and
bulky, hard to manage and you won’t be able to turn the project.
Learning from the very start, to do it this way is far easier in the long run.
If your sewing is not quite right, don’t stress too much, as later the blue lines
and the “Wash Away Thread”, will all be gone and no one gets to see it.
On saying this, things like specific points, angles, etc do need to be precise for a
sharper finish.
If you do need to fix something, then just resew where you needed to be, and
the wrong lines will just wash out later, never to be seen again.
Once you have sewn around the outer part of the design, you are now ready to
do the cutting.
These 2 images show the inside view
once the outer stitching has been completed. They are a little hard to see, sorry.
Once you have sewn around the outer part of the design, you are now ready to
do the cutting.
Turn top over and take your scissors, and very carefully cut the wadding away
from around the outside of your stitching, being careful not to cut your fabric.
Cut as close and even as you can to the stitching line.
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The better the cutting, the better the finish will be.
These images show the now trimmed butterflies on the inside. It is starting to shape together for you now.
When I did the cutting for my “A Caterpillars Dream” quilt, this took me 3
months to do the cutting.
Here you are able to see the 3 layers of the quilt sandwich, the backing,
wadding of my choice, being 100% cotton, and the top layer.
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Once you are happy with your cutting, change your thread in the machine to
whatever colour you choose for your top, remembering to CHANGE YOUR
These images are now showing the three layers sandwiched together and pinned ready for quilting.
Layer or sandwich your top together with your normal wadding of choice and
backing fabric, pin or baste these together in your normal way.
(I will talk about how I stretch, layer and pin my quilts in a later newsletter).
“You are now ready to start bringing your design to life”.
Quilt all the blue lines
of the design, needing
to be accurate in your
sewing here now.
On the outer lines,
stitch on the edge of
the outside of the blue
“Wash away marking
pen”, ignoring your
Then stitch the inner
lines within the design.
Be careful that you don’t get any puckers happening here, you don’t normally,
but it is good to watch out for them.
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You will be able to see that for this butterfly, I am using a beautiful Aurifil, Gold
metallic thread. Not only is this an amazing thread to work with, but for the
purpose of showing out the quilting for this exercise, it works really well.
You are able to see quite easy here, how I have sewn around the outer edge of
the “blue wash away marking pen”. If you are able to look closely at the
feelers, you will see the wash away thread just inside of my stitching line.
You will also notice that it is now looking messy, with the two threads, but you
can now definitely see it starting to puff up and take on its own form and new
You can start getting excited at this stage, as your hard work is starting to
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These three images give an idea of
how your work will now be looking
at this stage, as you haven’t started
the actual outer quilting yet.
Once here, you are actually finished
with the “Trapunto”, it will now alter
once again once the quilting starts,
as this is what really pulls it tight.
Once happy with this, continue to
quilt around the design, with a
quilting design of your liking.
When quilting you do need to always work
from the edge of the “Trapunto” to the
This most of the time, avoids bubbles
forming in your work.
I will discuss “bubbles” in a future
newsletter, blog or you tube.
I have some very interesting photos,
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
regarding the problems that I had created with bubbles forming in my work,
while quilting my “A Caterpillars Dream” quilt.
Once you are more involved in “Trapunto”, you will find there are other
specifics that you need to be very careful of while you are quilting, but once
again, I will go into more detail on this in the future, remembering, the
purpose of this project is just to stay simple and to teach you the basics.
I normally always use “Aurifil thread” for all my quilting work.
I have sewn each of the four samples, with a different type of stippling, so you
will be able to see how different designs, colours, threads, etc work for or
against your designs.
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The four finished pieces are at the front of this book on pages 3 and 4 for you
to look at.
The idea of “Trapunto” is to make the design stand out, so one rule that needs
to be followed closely, to make this happen, is the quilting that you do next to
the Trapunto, must come right to the edge of the “Trapunto”.
You will find this will pull everything tight.
I find that the best quilting to do next to “Trapunto” is stippling.
There are many different forms of “Stipple Quilting”.
Now this may seem boring to you, but it really works for it.
Echo quilting is also good.
If you are looking to use a quilting design that is more spaced, you will need to
add a couple of rounds of either Echo quilting or stippling before you start the
“Quilting Design” of your preferred choice.
The cream Butterfly has 2 rows of Echo Quilting around the outer border first.
If you are doing a quilt that is more extreme, like my “show quilts”, then there
is a need to be very careful with the choice of “Quilting Design”.
You can get yourself into a lot of bother as you go extreme with “Trapunto”, I
will also talk about this in more depth in a following newsletter at some time.
This is one of the reasons that I am choosing to keep this e-book very simple
and basic, as the technique of “Trapunto” is simple, but it can change when
you step further into it with things like, more complex designs, extra or thicker
wadding, as the dynamics of the material totally shift.
Once you have finished your quilting, recut it square, and attach your binding
in your usual manner.
I will talk about “How to do your Binding” in a future newsletter.
You will have noticed that “Trapunto” can pull your work in much smaller.
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So for this reason it is always better to start off with a bigger sample, and cut
it to the required size after it is finished.
Now that your binding is attached, your piece of work is still looking quite
messy. We need to wash some products out of it.
What to Do Next
Place your finished square into a bucket of “PLAIN COLD” water, and leave for
10 mins or so.
Once you feel comfortable that the entire product is gone, then you can wash
it in warm water with a little wool mix or equivalent product of your personal
Let block dry.
I always “BLOCK” my quilts, but once again, I will discuss this in the future.
Now you should be feeling pretty proud of yourself.
Your very first piece of, Trapunto.
It really isn’t that hard is it.
Over the next several weeks or months, I will send you through several
different designs for you to try and to build your confidence up.
I hope that you have thoroughly enjoyed this FREE GIFT that I have sent your
way, and have learnt a new technique that you now, feel confident in using.
Do keep your eye open on your inbox, as there will be follow up information,
awesome tips, ideas and more patterns to follow.
Please, if you have really enjoyed this e-book and are excited about the
wonderful follow up e-mails that are coming your way, then pass this website
address to other people that you know, or place the address in your guilds
newsletter, so other people are able to learn this inspiring technique.
To make this easy for you.......
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Just copy and paste the below address into an e-mail to send onto your
beautiful friends, and then they too can have their own copy of this wonderful
Will chat again soon, in a follow up newsletter
“Have an absolutely brilliant day”
Rose Lewis Quilting
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437
©Copyright to Rose Lewis, Rose Lewis Quilting and www.roselewisquilting.com.au ABN17544308437