This flowy pair of trousers was attacked out of nowhere, by a bottle of nail polish. Result: an ugly stain that could not be removed in any way. But it's not because you can't remove it, that you can't camouflage it. With some embroidery, for example.
In a world full of fast fashion where clothes have become disposable products, we tend to forget that you can also repair a torn piece of clothing, instead of quickly buying something new (online). Nevertheless, it's worth it to invest some time in mending your ripped clothes. With or without visible mending. Read on to discover 5 very valuable reasons to start right away.
In the midst of the very busy print on this shirt, a tiny hole was trying to hide itself. Got caught somewhere, I suppose. The busy design proved useful as inspiration to repair this hole - I just embroidered something on that was already there. In this case: a white lightning arrow. Read on to find out how to repair a hole in your t-shirt.
I scored this plain black t-shirt in the thrift shop and thought it could use something extra. So I embroidered this little frog on it. With some gold floss, to add some additional bling. Would you like to embroider this cute frog on your shirt as well? You can do so as follows:
This backpack has been around since 2007, leaving some signs of wear here and there: the zipper was broken, the pleather had peeled off, the lining of the handle had come loose, and it had a bit of a hole on the side. Time for operation Repair Your Backpack!
I can't remember when exactly I bought these shorts. But I do know for sure that it was more than 10 years ago, as you can see in the picture below. And that they have been my faithful summer friend ever since, that's a given fact as well.