How to make a winter coats
The winter coats are often more difficult sewing other garments, as they tend to have multiple parts and thick layers of fabric a little difficult work. However, some winter coats, such as polar, and the wool gabardine, are easy to sew. If you want to make a more advanced garment such as a parka, you should visit websites or shops of fabrics and designs to find the materials you need.
Select a template that you like and have all the features you need, such as a hood and pockets. Be sure to choose a design that suits your sewing skills. Some shelters, such as fleece ponchos are straight sewing, while garments requiring cuffs, collars, linings and seals may involve a real challenge.
Purchase materials for shelter, along the lines of the mold with respect to the amount and type of fabric you need. The fleece, wool and even corduroy (or corduroy) can serve a jacket, while the best fabrics for pilots or are synthetic waterproof and durable as the raincoat. Winter coats like parkas, usually have a waterproof fabric on the exterior, as nylon.
Purchase for lining fabric, if necessary. The coats do not usually carry polar lining, as are thick and of itself, while other shelters, such as parkas, may have a layer that serves as insulation and nylon lining.
Choose a thread that matches the fabric and other elements contained in the description of the template, such as buttons, zippers or interlining. Winter coats, such as jackets, usually carry one or two rows of large buttons, while others, such as parkas, lead closure. Some shelters, such as polar divers have a short closure on top, while parkas require one that can be opened all the way.
Cut the following pieces wrap the mold according to the detail you need. It is recommended that you make a size larger than the rest of your clothes, so you stay comfortable even on several coats.
Alisa parts. You can pass on the iron at a low temperature to remove wrinkles.
Follow the guidance given in the instructions for attaching the mold parts to the fabric and cut the pieces. If the mold brings several different alternatives (such as hoods or pockets or optional different types of collars), be sure to cut only the parts you need.
Follow the instructions for sewing mold parts.