Learn how to crochet front post triple treble stitch to elevate your crocheting skills to the next level by following the easiest instructions and an amazing tutorial below.
It will be the best tutorial for those crocheters who have tried our FPTR stitch and want to extend something new and innovative in their stitch collection. You can make beautiful, innovative additions to your skill set and enhance your crochet creations’ customization options.
The front post triple treble (fpttr) isn’t a commonly used stitch, but I use it in my Compass Granny Square. It’s the fourth square of the Casual Granny Cal. It is a long stitch which is the equivalent of 5 chains. Written instructions and a quick tiny tutorial are included below.
The Front Post Triple Treble (FPTTR) (US FPTDR)
1: Start with yarn over the hook three times,
2: Then Insert from front to back to front
3: Yarn over and pull through two loops
4: Then repeat the previous step 4 more times to finish in FPTTR.
Keep reading to learn about the Post Triple Treble crochet stitch. This tutorial explains how to make it, work it in rounds and rows, and increase or decrease. Plus, we’ll answer common things your need to know and share tips to avoid mistakes.
Treble Crochet Stitch in Detail
Post Triple Treble crochet is a treble stitch followed by two double crochets. Because it can be difficult to count, many crocheters find it easier to do the chained stitches separately. Because you are making three Post Triple Treble stitches at once, this pattern is much faster than regular crochet and allows you to work on larger projects.
Post Triple Treble crochet is a taller, looser version of double crochet. It produces a fabric with a beautiful drape, but it is often too bulky for garments.
This amazing stitch suits almost all crocheters if they know single or double crochet.
A triple crochet is a tall stitch that grows faster than a double crochet but does not reach the height of a double treble crochet. It’s longer than a single crochet but shorter than a half-double crochet.
For most patterns, the turning chain is made of 4 chain stitches. This pattern works with any size of yarn and hook, but the stitch you should make initially is a Slip Stitch (Sl st) before you begin your first tr st. The last stitch of the row will be another sl st.
It will be the best tutorial you have ever followed, and if you still find any difficulty, follow the video tutorial below.
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