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Now I know your thought might be to sew the two layers with right sides together and then flip them over to create a nice seam at the top of the skirt. One of the layers ends up on the “wrong” side of the fabric….if you try sewing them with right sides together, the side seam shows up on top of the skirt. Next, you’re going to fold the top under about 1/4 inch, iron, and sew it in place. Then sew a casing line right on the outside of the skirt–sewing the two skirt layers together.I use the edge of my throat plate (the silver/metal plate under your presser foot) to guide me in a straight line.Make sure the elastic isn’t twisted anywhere inside the casing before sewing! Each layer is going to be sewn separately and then joined at the top waistband.If your elastic ends up being too short or too long, no worries! , sew a second line 1/8 inch over from the first one. So, following the steps above for the single layer skirt, sew down the side seam of each skirt (add a side label in the seam of the longer layer).Begin sewing at the starting point and sew all the way around to the stopping point.For fun, I like to sew a top-stitch at the top of my waistband, about 1/8 inch in from the edge.NOTE: If you sew with a serger, you can serge the seam instead of sewing with your machine and then serging.For tutorial purposes and to allow more room for correcting my errors, I always sew first and then serge.
Just hit the Play button below [or continue reading after the video for the standard tutorial]: It’s lightweight and bouncy. NOTE: these measurements were used for my skinny 5-year-old daughter, who has a 21-inch waist size.If you have a small side tag, place it in there, a few inches from the bottom (info about my woven labels HERE). Sometimes I do that as my first step–I serge the top and bottom of my fabric, prepping it for the waistband and hem–but in the tutorial we’ll do this later on.Just didn’t want you to think you missed a step.) , do a zigzag stitch to keep the edges from fraying, or just leave the seam edges raw.With spring and summer upon us, it’s time for skirts! Interlock is a bit heavy for a double-layered skirt) – lightweight cotton/poly blends (the mint green fabric below is a blend) – always wash and dry your fabric ahead of time to pre-shrink it.And making cotton skirts for girls (or yourself) is so very simple. We’re making a simple gathered skirt, with an elastic waistband. You may also consider washing and drying your elastic as well.