Weaving Tools

This Weaving Tools page outlines essential weaving tools needed to create tapestries or wall hangings on the loom. Whether you are a DIYer or prefer to have something mostly ready-made, I have included various options in this weaving tools list. Luckily, weaving on a frame loom does not require too many tools. Often times you can create your own alternative weaving tools with items found around your home.

tool overview

What weaving tools do I need?

I have outlined the most essential weaving tools and how to make them in this blog post, TOP 10 Essential Weaving Tools for Beginners.

Here is a list of the essential weaving tools needed for tapestry weaving or frame loom weaving:

  1. Frame loom, made from cardboard, wood or other materials
  2. Warp Yarn, cotton yarn
  3. Weft Yarn, or material to weave through the warp
  4. Tapestry Needles, 1x very thin and 1x long, for weaving
  5. Loom Comb, or Weaving Comb, to beat the weft yarns down
  6. Shed Stick, to open the weaving shed
  7. Scissors, or thread snips, to cut yarn ends
  8. Dowels, or alternative rod, for displaying weaving
  9. Sketchbook, to document your creative process
  10. Ruler, or other measuring tool, for the planning of the woven project and line creation

I am a big beweaver in being creative with the tools that you already have. So I encourage you to use the tools and materials that you already have before purchasing anything new. There are plenty of DIY options that you can use to create lovely tapestries and wall hangings.

Affiliate Disclaimer: The product links on this page are affiliate links (click on the product image or title to view on Amazon). If you use the link and purchase something, I will earn a small commission.

All about DIY looms

Frame looms can be created with a few household items, such as cardboard, canvas and picture frames.

Cardboard Loom

A frame loom can easily be made with cardboard. You can layer sheets of discarded cardboard to create a sturdier loom. There are a few tools needed to create a cardboard loom. Learn how to create your own in a full written and video tutorial here, How to make a Cardboard Loom.

Stanley 10-499 >>

Using a retractable cutting tool, like this Stanley, can be used to cut the cardboard into the right dimensions. It is a good alternative to scissors, as it is easier to cut larger pieces of cardboard. Cutting through cardboard can dull the edge, therefore using a tool that you can change out blades could be helpful.

A self healing cutting mat is a helpful tool when it comes to precision and protecting work surfaces. If you are preparing a tapestry cartoon or cutting materials for the loom, this mat could be helpful.

Alternatively you can layer up a few sheets of cardboard and cut things over it. to You should make sure that the blade can not go through the cardboard layers.

A ruler is needed to measure out loom dimenions and the spacing between the tabs or nails of your DIY.

You will also need a ruler when planning and creating future designs on the loom. I like to use a ruler that is simple and durable.

Chandler Tool Hot Glue Kit >>

When making a cardboard loom, I have found using hot glue gives my looms extra support- which is important, because of all the pressure it must withstand while weaving. I only use hot glue for making looms, so I use a very simple and basic tool because I do not use it so often.

Alternative, craft glue can be used.

Elmer’s Craft Glue >>

I use craft glue often while weaving.  As mentioned in the hot glue section, craft glue can be used to build a cardboard loom.

In addition, it can also be used to finished weaving ends (if you are weaving fabric. or plan to cut the woven design). Therefore I encourage you to use glue that dries clear, such as Elmer’s glue.

Simple Frame Loom

A frame loom can also be created with an old picture frame or painting canvas frame. By using the wooden frame, you can create the frame of the loom. A few tools are needed to create a frame loom. Learn how to create your own in a full written and video tutorial here, How to make a Frame Loom.

Markin Arts 11″ x 14″ Canvas Frame >>

Looking to create a small loom to just get started? I think that this 11″x14″ dimensionis a good starting point.

The canvas can easily be removed and saved for a painting project, or can be used in an experiemental weaving project.

Markin Arts 16″ x 20″ Canvas Frame >>

Ready to level. up? 16″x20″ is a generous size that can get you weaving large tapestries.

The canvas can easily be removed and saved for a painting project, or can be used in an experiemental weaving project.

3M General Purpose Sandpaper >>

Whether used for sanding the edges for the frame or smoothing out the dowels for displaying your weaving, having an assortment of sandpaper is usful for various weaving elements.

CRAFTSMAN Tape Measure >>

If you decide to build your own loom with wood, a tapes measure will come in handy. This one by Craftsman has a self lock, which can make measuring easier.

For measuring the nail spacing on the loom, I rcommend using a ruler, such as the Officemate Stainless Metal Ruler.

Elmer’s E7010 Carpenter’s Wood Glue >>

Reeinforce the corners and sides of the loom with wood glue.

If you are creating a loom with wood, add wood glue to sections that intersect, such as the corners. This will help the sides stay together longer. If you are using a canvas to create your loom, then add some glue to the inner and outer corners.


1 inch Carbon Steel Nails >>

The nails used to create your own loom should not poke out fro the the back of the loom sides. The nails should be long enough to be added to the loom and hold the warp yarn. Try to use short nails, such as these  2X25mm steel nails.

Stalwart 75-HT3000 Hardwood Hammer >>

A hammer is used to build a loom frame and add nails to the loom sides.

Honestly, you won’t be using a hammer too often during the weaving process- therefore I keep a simple hammer handy in my workspace.

Bosch Drill Kit >>

Depending on how handy you are with a hammer, a drill could be a better option for building a frame loom. I really like durablility and performance of Bosch products and it can be used for other purposes.

Similar to the hammer, a drill won’t be used too often, however in the times that you might use it, it can be very helpful to used a reliable and powerful drill.


circle weaving techniques

Outuxed Metal Rings for Crafts >>

Metal rings, or craft rings, can be used for weaving. If you are looking to try something different, dress the ring with warp and weave your design within the ring.

For a full written and video tutorial on circle weaving, check out this blog post here.

Caydo Embroidery Hoops >>

Embroidery hoops can be used alternatively for cirlce weaving. The warp yarns can easily lock between the hoop and stay in place as you weave the weft.

Ready-made looms

Making your own loom isn’t your thing? No worries- here are a few looms that require little assembly so that you can jump right in to the weaving!

I just wanna try out weaving” Looms

Looking for a small loom that you can manage easily or just make a few small projects? A lap loom could be a good fit. Lap looms usually come with a heddle bar, which helps early weavers manage the warp while they weave. If you need some help setting up your loom, read the full written and video tutorial here in this blog post, How to weave?.

Melissa & Doug Multi-Craft Weaving Loom >>

Don’t be discouraged by the packaging for kids, this loom could be a great and simple start for learning how to weave.

Already is in upright postion, all you have to do add the warp and begin weaving. Depending on the warp thickness, you can double warp the loom and get started.

(Read the full written and video tutorial on double warping in this blog post here).

CLOVER Mini Weaving Loom >>

This is a mini loom that you can play with weaving. Due to the small size, you can play with yarns to create small motifs. If you want to just try weaving without a large loom, then this could be a good alternative.

What you may find challenging is that you can only work from the front of the weaving- the back is completely covered and does not become visible until you remove the panels from the loom.

Small Table Looms

Looking for a small loom that can be used on a table or can be propped up? Some weavers enjoy weaving with the loom in an upward fashion and others may prefer to have an adjustable option.

10″ Beka Weaving Frame Loom- The Mini! (does not include a stand) >>

This small loom is beginner freindly due to its size and simplicity. The loom can be dressed and then you can begin weaving.

The loom does not ome with a stand, therefore you can weaving with it in your lap, on a flat surface, and purhaps it can als be fastened to a craft table with a clamp, like this Bessy General Purpose Clamp.

14″ Beka Weaving Frame (does not included a stand) >>

This 14 inch Beka Loom is also a nice size to start weaving on. If you are just getting your feet wet, this size is a good option.


If the gaps between the tabs are too wide, then try double warping the loom. Read and watch the full tutorial here in this blog article. 

Medium to Large Table Looms

You aren’t playing around- you are ready to take on a larger loom for larger projects! Nice- here are a few options below: 

20″ Beka Weaving Frame (does not include a stand) >>

Alright, so you are ready to take on weaving with this 20″ Beka Weaving Loom! Awesome!

This loom is not much different from the smaller verions, ither than the size. It’s simple and straightforward design makes it easy for beginners to use.

20″ Beka Weaving Frame Loom with Stand- The Deluxe >>

The 20″ Beka Weaving Frame Loom with Stand- The Deluxe is strenghten with two stronger sides that is not present in the other smaller looms and other 20′ Beka Weaving Frame. It really screams to me “durable”.

Another plus is the stand! Personally I like to weave with loom in the upright position, so the stand offers that option (which the other sizes do not).

25.2″x 19.3″ Willowdale Weaving Loom with Stand >>

The Willowdale Weaving Loom is an extra large frame loom that is adjustable and comes with a stand. A larger loom like this allows you to weave several projects at the same time on the same loom.

The stand included also allows for flexibility in positioning the loom as you weave.

36″ BEKA Adjustable Tapestry Loom – The Grizzly >>

Stand back-here comes the Grizzly! Wow, the 36″ BEKA tapestry loom is a large loom for serious weaving! 

If you are a beginner, I would wait before making such a commitment and try a smaller loom at first. 

Let’s Talk about weaving tools

Weaving tools are needed to create on the loom- luckily, you don’t need too many! Many weaving tool alternatives are available with some houeshold items. Read further about the top weaving tools needed for weaving in this full written and video tutorial Top 10Essential Weaving Tools. Learn how to make your weaving tool too!

Weaving Books

Developing your weaving skills takes time and practice. Like most things, it takes hours of practice to strengthen your skills. So why not practice your weaving skills?

Side by Side Weaving eBook

by Fibers and Design

I created the Side By Side Weaving Workbook to help beginner weavers practice fundamental weaving techniques and develop your skills through activities and projects.

Develop your skills in :

  • creating weaving designs
  • weaving techniques
  • weaving density
  • weaving lines

Learn more about the Side By Side Weaving eBook >>

Sketch Book

Having a sketchbook to organize your creative ideas can be useful as you develop your skills. Whether you are sketching a few ideas or designing  your masterpiece, document your process. A simple notebook can do the trick- one with a grid can be helpful for planning a woven design.

With time you will find your own personal way of documenting your creative work. Perhaps you like painting or using pens to plan the design of your tapestry, or maybe you like to use markers or collage- the important thing is to experiment and find what works best for you.

Travelogue Artist Journal >>

I encourage you to use a sketch book or journal to document and plan your weaving designs and ideas. Document the materials you use and your creative process. Find a size or style that fits your needs. There are so many sketchbooks or ways to document your work- so find something, and start adding your creative touch to it.

This Travelogue Artist Journal has thick pages that can withstand various mediums use, so if you prefer to paint or draw your ideas, this journal could be something for you.

Prismacolor 3596T Colored Pencils >>

Prismacolor Color pencils was one one my first art tools that I bought years ago. I love the color and texture of the pencils- great for creating and experimenting with color palettes. Also a  nice tool for sketching out design ideas.

Prismacolor 3620 Premier Double-ended Art Markers >>

When I sitdown to sketch out design ideas, I always grabbed these art markers. One of the feature that I really like is the dual ends- one side is chisel-shaped and the other is thinner and pointed. The colors blend and layer well.

One thing to note is the in bleeds through paper- so be sure to double up on paper or slide a thick piece of cardstock or newspaper under the page while designing.

Staedtler 323 Triplus Colour Fibre-Tip Pens >>

The Staedtler Triplus Pens are recent additions to my design tool supplies.  Staedtler has so many pen and marker lines, but what I really enjoy about the Triplus Color Fibre-Tip pens is the shape of the pen tip. The tip is pointed enough for fine details, but the bottom of the tip is thicker for line variation.

I tend to use the grey tones and darker markers for planning the basic structure of my weaving.

Mr.Pen Graph Paper >>

Graph paper can be used to document and create weaving designs. As your skills improve, you many want to develop skills is design. This graph paper is on a simple tab and can be easily removed when needed.

B5 AHGXG Spiral Graph Notebooks >>

Graph paper will come in handy when planning a design or jotting down notes. If you prefer to use a notebook, instead of the Mr.Pen graph paper tab, then this could be a good alternative for you!

Tapestry Needles

Tapestry needles are blunt needles used for weaving tapestries, or woven wall hangings. Tapestry needles play an important role in getting between small spaces between the weft and warp yarns. Weaving requires a variety of needle sizes for different weaving tasks.

To learn more about tapesty needles and how to make your own, read the full tutorial in this blog post, What is a Tapestry Needle? Everything you need to know about tapestry needles. 


Hekisn Large-Eye Needles Tapestry Needle >>

It is helpful to have a variety of tapestry needles- particularly in the size. I have atleast one very thin tapestry needle that I use for sending in the warp ends back into the weaving  when the tapestry is off of the loom.  A thin tapestry needle is also used for interlocking techniques.

This group of Heksin blunt needles has a variation of lengths and thicknesses.

Hand Loom Stick Set (7 Pieces) >>

Once you have atleast one small and thin taptestry neededle, then you can start adding a few more tools to your supplies. When weaving on a smaller loom, you doens need tapestry needles that are very large- just ones that are larger enough for the weaving section.

This set includes 7 pieces with some variations in size and length. It appears to be a nice starter pack.

Weaving Comb

A weaving comb, or loom comb, is a tool used to beat the yarns down after weaving them through the warp. This keeps the weft yarns in place. I tend to use my own DYI loom comb when weaving, my favorite being a fork. Below are a few loom comb alternatives.

To learn more about weaving combs and alternatives, read the full tutorial in this blog post, What is a Loom Comb? Everything you need to know about loom comb.

Wapodeiai Wide Tooth Comb (Weaving Comb Alternative) >>

In addition to a fork, you can use a wide tooth comb for weaving , especially thicker yarns.

If you use a wide tooth comb for weaving,  don’t mix it with your everyday use comb.

Honbay Widetooth Comb (Weaving Comb Alternative) >>

I included this comb because of the handle variation and its slight resemblance to a weaving comb. Alternatively to a fork or another wide tooth comb, this Honbay comb could also function well as a weaving comb.

Remember to separate your everyday combs from the combs you use for weaving. 

Shed Stick

When you weave between the warp yarns the opening created between the threads is called a shed. A shed stick is used to hold the shed open while weaving.

To learn more about shed sticks and how to make your own, read the full tutorial in this blog post, What is a Shed Stick? Everything you need to know about shed sticks.

Shed Stick : Wiener Dog Ranch >>

A shed stick is a helpful addition to the loom. It helps organize the warp strings and make weaving a little easier.

Woodman Crafts Paint Sticks >>

Paint mixing sticks are a great substitute for a shed stick. The dimensions are similar and can be used in the same way.

Stick Shuttle

A stick shuttle is used to weave the weft through the warp threads. It makes the process a bit easier because the weft yarns are wrapped around the stick shuttle, which can pass through the warp threads easily.

To learn more about stick shuttles and how to make your own, read the full tutorial in this blog post, What is a Stick Shuttle? Everything you need to know about stick shuttles.

LoomsandToolz Stick Shuttles >>

This pack of 4 stick shuttles are each 8 inches long, enough to wrap weft around them a few times and organize your yarns for weaving.

Corrugated Cardbaord Sheets >>

Interested in making your own stick shuttles? Strips of sturdy thin cardboard can be used to organize your weft while weaving.

For instructions, read and watch the full tutotrial in this blog post here.


A good pair of scissors can make all the difference in handling yarns and woven pieces on the loom. There are two types of cutting tools that have helped my a lot in weaving: thread snips and scissors.

FISKARS  Thread Snips Scissors >>

When cutting short weft ends on the back of the weaving or finishing warp ends, I prefer using thread snips. They fit so well in the hand and provide such a close cut to the woven surface. They can also be used in other simple cutting tasks, but I like to use thread snips when precision matters.

SINGER 00557 Detail Scissors >>

If the FISKARS Thread Snips aren’t for you, then perhaps try these detail scissors for cutting weft and warp ends close to the woven surface.

LIVINGO 6″ Fabric Scissors >>

A good pair of large scissors can be useful for various preparation tasks, such as cutting yarn to the right size. It is also helpful when cutting and removing the warp from the loom.


Dowels are used to display woven tapestries or woven wall hangings. You should use the appropriate sized dowel to fit the design and withstand the weight of the woven piece.

.25 Dowels >>

If you are weaving small and light projects, then a thinner dowel might fit better in the design and it can support the small piece.

.5 inch Dowels >>

A half inch dowel will give a more support to the weaving. If you are weaving a piece that is larger and weighs more than a small woven ornament, then I would a thicker dowel such as this. A half inch dowel can hold small to medium sized tapestries.

1 inch Dowels >>

Weaving something larger? A one inch dowel can be used to hold up larger works. Of course when weaving larger work there is more weight to disperse, so it is important to balance out the weight of the piece evenly. 

Dowel Mix >>

If you plan to weave a bit more regularly, then it could be a good iddea to get a varitey of dowel thicknessess / sizes for the weaving projects that you plan to create. 

Yarn Ball Winder

A yarn ball winder can transform yarn hanks or yarn skeins into a ball of yarn. 

Stanwood Needlecraft Large Metal Ball Winder >>

This large ball winder can take more yarn as it helps you create a ball of yarn.

Standwood Needlecraft YBW-A-Hand-Operated Yarn Ball Winder >>

Simply wind your yarn into balls with a simple ball winder.

Yarn Swift

Want to form some yarn balls, but need a helping hand? Try a yarn swift.

Yarn Swift (metal) >>

If you have a twisted hanks of yarn or yarn skeins that you need to turn into a ball, then a yarn swift would be handy for you to have around.

Knot Picks Yarn Swift (wooden) >>

If you prefer a wooden touch, then this yarn swift could be a alternative to the metal one. 

Loom Setup : Getting Cozy

Take the time to set up your loom, tools and supplies into a cozy creative spave. Whether you enjoy sitting or standing while you weave, it can take a few alterations in your creative corner to find what best works for you.

Loom Setup

There are several ways to position the loom: laying flat on a table , lap or other surface; or even propping it up with a tool, such as an easle or C-clamp.

Bessey General Purpose Clamp >>

Depending on the orination of the loom that you prefer, a clamp can be used to set the frame loom in an upright postion. If your loom is a bit taller and wider, then two clamps may be needed.

Be careful though with your furniture- the clamp can scratch and distort the section that is used for the clamping. I only clamp my loom to an old crafts table. 

Scotch Masking Tape>>

When dressing the loom place a strip of masking tape, or painter’s tape, over the top and bottom nails or tabs of the loom. This will prevent the warp yarns from falling out of place while they are tightened.

Warp Spacers

Warp spacers are used at the base of the warp to spread out the warp strings evenly and create a base for the weaving. There are a few common materials used as warp spacers: yarn, tissue, and thin cardboard or very thick cardstock.

Lion Brand Basic Stitch Acrylic Yarn >>

I like to use acrylic yarn as warp spacers because they are sturdy and depending on the brand, easy to use and find in stores (or online). All you need are three long strings of yarn to make warp spacers.


Alternatively tiusses can be used as warp spacers. Fold one sheet until it is .25 inch thin, then weave it through the base of the warp.

Yarn Setup

You might find your yarn stash growing as your interest in weaving or other fiber arts grows- so organizing your supply will help the yarns stay clean and ready for use. Here are a few ideas about storing your yarn before, while and after weaving.

BlueMake Woven Seagrass Bellly Basket >>

The yarn needs some space to roll around in- when I am weaving I like to use a woven basket such as this belly basket. I like that you can carry it the handles, so you can move around with the yarn easily. I also use it with the top half folded down. 

Vosarea Rattan Storage Basket (with lid) >>

What I like about this storage basket is that it has a top closing section. Sometimes my yarn stays in the belly basket for a while, which leaves it open to dust and anything to fall on it. But with this basket, you can simply place it next to you, open it when you need to used it, then close it back up. 

Rubermain Cleverstore Stackable Storage Containers 41 Quart >> 

If you are looking for longer term storage, then using a small storage container could be something to consider. I use a similar container to store finished woven work, samples and other woven materials. I can easily store my container under a chair or bed because of the smaller dimensions. 

Better Homes and Gardens 8-cube Organizer >>

I like to see yarn, especially next to other yarn- when I organize the yarn its usually by color, so I like to see how the color families interact with each other. I have a similar bookshelf/ organizer that I love to put my yarn in.

A positive and negative feature of the organizer is that it is open on both sides. I like to fill as much yarn as I can in each section, so an open front and back is great for that – especially if it is used as an island. However, every now and then a small ball of yarn falls out of a shelf. But over all, I find this type of organizer very useful in my weaving space. 

Getting comfy

Some weavers like to sit, while others like to stand when weaving- I tend to do both.

Not matter which you prefer, it is important to find what fits your needs best. Below are a few things that I find helpful or could be helpful for me when I am weaving.

Cushions and seats are difficult to recommend- as every one has their own preferences and (physical/ health) needs. So it might take some time to find what fits best for you- weaving is an actvity that requires you to sit or stand for a while, but I encourage you to make the best set up for you.

Arlee- Tyler Seat Cushion >>

If you are sitting on a chair for a while, then adding a simple cushion could make all that sitting a bit more comfortable.

Tiita Floor Pillow Cushion >>

I often rotate between weaving on a chair, floor and standing. I often take a cushion from the chair, then wrap it around a throw blanket. Just possibly having a designated floor cushion could save me all this hassle. 

Comfilife Anti Fatigue Floor Mat >>

While weaving standing, I have considered getting a floor mat. Having something under the feet would be more comfortable while working for a few hours on your feet.

International Concepts Saddle Seat Stool >>

Find a seat that fits for you. I prefer to use a low seat, like a stool, but I have also used my office chair while weaving. 

Want to know my other cozy secrets?

House Again Tea Ball Infuser >>

In my own personal list of things that I enjoy while weaving is tea. Throw on some tunes, grab the yarn, and don’t forget the tea.

OMORC 32 oz Water Bottle >>

It can be easy to get lost in creating, but it is important to stay hydrated. One way that I enjoy water (especially is the hotter months) is adding fruit. 

Mpow H7 Bluetooth Headphones >>

Wireless headphones were something that I didn’t know I “needed” until I used them while weaving. I like to move around and make large gestures while using long sections of yarn. I was often getting tangled with my cord headphones, and a friend saw me doing this and lent me their wireless headphones. I am not a big tech-person, but after a few days of using them, I had to get my own.

I didn’t want to spend too much on a pair, so I bought these Mpow H7 Bluetooth Headphones. I have had them for months and use them everyday. Simple, comfortable, and gets the job done.

iPad Pro >>

As mentioned before, I am not a big “tech-person”. But as a creator, some things need to be digital- this includes planning and sketching projects. I love developing ideas on paper in my sketchbook, but using an iPad, or tablet, makes a different creative experience. I can experiment with colors and textures easily with layers in a design app and create with various tools.

I like to use the free drawing app, Sketchbook, for developing designs. I also like to use Snapseed, a free photo editing app, to fix up images of my artwork. 

The price of Apple products are steep, so take the time to consider if you really need one and research buying them secondhand or refurbished.

all about weaving yarns

From the Warp to the Weft

Warp Yarns

The warp is the yarn that runs vertically from the top and bottom of the loom.

“Dressing the Loom” is the process of adding the warp to the loom. If it is your first time weaving, learn how to dress the loom with the full video tutorial in this blog post, How to Weave? .

Paper Farm 8/4 Warp Thread – Cotton/Cotton Blend >>

Here is a selection of cotton and cotton/polyester blend cotton that can be used for warp.

Lily Sugar’n Cream Cotton Cone (Worsted Weight 4) >>

Dont’ have warp thread, then you can alternatively use cotton yarn as the warp.

The warp can be any color, but usually white in tapestry- however, you can weave with the colors that you like.

Weft Yarns

The weft is the yarn that runs hortizontially from the left and right through the warp. The weft is used to create the design of the tapestry or woven wall hanging.

Natural Fibers

Nartual yarns are made from plant or animal fibers. Fibers such as cotton and jute are made from  plant fibers. Fibers such as  wool and cashmere are made from animal fibers.

To learn more about yarn fibers, read further in this blog post where I compare the fibers and their uses.

Sugar’N Cream 14oz Cotton Yarn Cone >>

cotton, 4 medium worsted weight

Lily Sugar’N Cream Cotton Yarn >>

cotton, 4 medium worsted weight

Fox Yarn T-Shirt Cotton Fabric Yarn >>

cotton, t-shirt fabric yarn

Lion Brand 24/7 Cotton Yarn >>

mercerized cotton, 4 medium worsted weight

Merino Wool Roving >>

wool, roving

TEHETE 100% Cashmere Yarn >>

cashmere, 2 fine sport weight

Man Made Fibers / Blended Fibers

Man-made fibers, such as polyster and acrylic, can be spun together with natural fibers to create blended yarns and threads. To learn more about yarn fibers, check out the blog post, Comparison of 3 Yarn Types.

Lion Brand Homespun Thick and Quick Yarn >>

Acrylic and polyster blend, 6 Super Bulky weight

Lion Brand Touch of Alpaca Yarn >>

Alpaca and acrylic blend, 4 medium weight

Bernat Maker Home Dec Tubular Yarn >>

cotton and nylon blend, 5 bulky weight

Lion Brand Rewind Yarn >>

polyester, 5 bulky weight

Lion Brand Basic Stitch Premium Yarn >>

Acyrlic, 4 medium weight

Lion Brand Comfy Cotton Blend Yarn >>

Cotton and polyester blend, 3 light weight

Bernat Velvet Yarn, Chenille Yarn >>

Polyester, 5 bulky weight

Bernat Roving Yarn >>

Acrylic and wool blend, 5 bulky weight

happy weaving!

I hope that this list helps you plan your next (or first!) weaving project.