Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

First of all: THANK YOU for the overwhelming response to Part 1 of this pattern. You guys are awesome! Welcome to Part 2 on how to make the fur, I hope you enjoy it! I’ve tried my best to cover everything but you’re welcome to ask me questions if you think I missed something.

Secondly: Wow, this post was a ton of work, and no doubt I missed something!! Please let me know if you spot any mistakes (including typos) so I can fix them! Welcome to your new job as my proof-readers – please accept this rad tutorial as payment XD






Making fur with yarn is easy and so effective. This dog’s pattern uses very simple shapes, yet adding fur makes it look quite complex and realistic. I recommend everyone tries it at least once because it’s really not that hard for the payoff you get, and it will unveil a whole new world of possibilities for your craft!

You’ll find the instructions for making this guy’s body in Part 1.

Amigurumi: free crochet pattern for a realistic Schnauzer dog with handmade fur

To felt or not to felt?


This dog’s tutorial will not teach you how to felt, it will only show you where to felt. If you don’t know how to felt, here’s a tutorial I wrote a while back on felting basics that might help:

How to needle felt basic features on your amigurumi using yarn #crochet #plush

After attaching and brushing all the fur, I felted the edge of the hairline in some places. You can see the effect here.

Left: Not felted, so you see the knots. Right: Felted, no knots!

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

The mouth will also be felted. If you don’t felt yours, you’ll just have a wild, fluffy muzzle which looks cute too! This is how the felted mouth looks.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi






Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

A dog (click here for the pattern in Part 1)

Yarn in fur colours (I used less than a 100g ball of Light Grey and Beige; and Dark Grey left over from the body)

What type of yarn to use? Again, see Part 1.

Sharp scissors

Slicker brush AKA cat brush (one that hasn’t been used on real cats!)

Optional: Felting needle

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi


Ready? Okay!







It may seem overwhelming, but just take it one thread at time!

I’ve done small amounts of fur work before, so I knew technically how to do  it when I made this fuzzy dude, but with this guy I had no idea how the actual “hair growth pattern” should be, so I winged it and it came out perfect. The fur is all fluffy and crazy once you’ve brushed it out, so it hides imperfections well.






I started with the chest for no particular reason, so I used Light Grey first.

So, take the Light Grey yarn and wind it around your four fingers. Then cut the bunch at one end to make a pile of threads that are more or less the same length.

I didn’t count (are you crazy?!) but over all, I think I used at roughly a million threads of mixed colours and lengths on this pup. More on the different lengths later – just cut some Light Grey to get started!

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi






This is what you’re aiming for. Yes, we’re actually making a mop, not a dog (surprise!)

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Tip: Add less threads than you think you need at first. Although you can remove the fur after it’s all brushed out, it’s much easier to add more right at the end.

You don’t have to get every thread in the same place as mine, just try get it symmetrical and it will look great.

Insert your hook roughly in the middle of the chest, in line with the shoulders.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Fold a thread in half, grab the midpoint with your hook and pull a loop through.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Pull the 2 tails of the yarn through the loop.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Pull them all the way through til you get a little knot, and it will look like this.

Tutorial: How to make your own for for amigurumi

Your first thread is attached to your first stitch! Yay! Only about 999,999 more to go XD

Note: Attach ALL the threads on the whole body before you start brushing the yarn out!!




Now attach a thread to the stitches on either side, and carry on until you have a whole row of them like this.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Flip this row up toward the dog’s head, then make another row, working into each crochet stitch on the next round of the dog’s chest.

Then add one more row below that one.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

You now have three whole rows! Look at you go!


Flip all the rows back down, then continue adding rows to fill up the top of his chest, all the way up his neck, and stop at the join where the head is sewn on. Cut more threads as you need them.

I didn’t count how many threads I used at any point, so here’s where you get creative! I mean, you are creative right? Of course you are – that’s how you got this far! So use your imagination, refer to the picture above where my mop – er, my dog is all covered in threads, and Google some Schnauzer pictures to look at while you work. Place threads wherever you see that there is longer hair on the real dog.

Here you can see the basic hair pattern I did on the chest (it’s already brushed out here but you get the picture):

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

When you’re finished attaching all the Light Grey threads to the chest, add 1 row of Dark Grey threads on either side of the Light Grey patch, as a border to blend the body colour with the chest fur. You only have to add the Dark Grey to the right and left side of the chest patch, not the top and bottom

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi



Wind some Beige yarn around three fingers this time, to cut shorter threads for the paws.

On the paws, I left the first few rows bald from the toe up (about 5), so he would have a small, dark paw, then added a row of Beige threads all the way around.

Then I flipped these threads down and added another row of Beige above that row.

Then I added 2 rows of Dark Grey above that (those will help blend the colours).


Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi




Wind some Dark Grey yarn around three fingers again to cut the correct length of threads for the muzzle. The Beige threads should be cut to the same length.

On the face, start with the Dark Grey. Make a V-shaped line of Dark Grey threads from the edge of the nose, along the muzzle towards the eyes (spanning about 5 crocheted rows on the muzzle). Notice that I attached enough Dark Grey threads to make a solid line at the roots, not allowing Beige threads to peek through.

Then do the side of the muzzle. Using Beige threads, make an outline first in the shape of the hairline you want.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

The Beige outline should extend further along the jaw, passed the Grey when viewed from the side.

It should also go all the way straight down to where the chest hair begins

Don’t attach any Beige under the chin yet.

Tutorial: How to make your own for for amigurumi

Now you can start filling in the muzzle with lots of Beige threads. Start by adding threads close to the outline you just made, attaching one thread onto each crochet stitch. Build up a good, solid border about 1cm wide inside the outline.

After that, you can start adding threads much more sparsely, leaving a gap of 2 or crochet 3 stitches between each thread, so each thread will have a bald circle around it. Keep going til the muzzle is covered in this manner, all the way down the chin and ending at the chest hair.




Again, wind yarn around three fingers to get the right length for the brows. Cut some in Beige and some Light Grey.

Do a few longer Light Grey threads too – the same length as you used for the chest.

The eyebrow should begin directly in line with the edge of the eye as illustrated below.  Leave a gap about of 1 crochet stitch above the eye.

Starting with Beige, begin at the inner corner of the eye and attach a few threads (about 3) in a little arched line, following the eye’s curve. Then flip the threads down over the eye and do another row exactly the same above it. Flip those threads over the eye, and do a third row the same again, in Light Grey this time.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Continuing with these arched lines, add some longer Light Grey threads. Finish in line with the outer edge of the eye,

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi





By the time everything is brushed out, your hairlines will all look something like this. You will still be able to see all the knots where the threads are joined:

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Start on the chest.

Flip all the threads up, except for the very lowest row, so they look something like this.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Now using your slicker brush, start brushing the lowest row only.

Start at the very tips of the yarn. If you start halfway up the length of the yarn, the yarn will clog up in a tight knot and it will break off instead of brushing out!

So, start at the tip and brush the yarn out til it’s all fluffy, then move up the yarn shaft and brush more until that part is also fluffy (just like brushing long, tangled people-hair!).

Here’s an example on some loose threads:

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi


Keep going until the entire row is brushed out, then flip the next row down and repeat. It will take a while to brush everything out. Be patient – if you rush it, you’ll just break the yarn.

You’ll get a TON of fluff in your brush – keep it for felting later!!!

When you finish the chest, move on to the chin and work your way slowly up the muzzle in layers like before.

You can then brush out the paws, starting at the bottom-most row and working up the leg.

Then brush out the eyebrows.






Again, don’t panic! In this stage, imperfection is better because it looks more natural. Plus, the fur is all wild and fuzzy and bushy, which helps hide wonky cuts!

Cut small amounts at first. It’s much easier to cut it shorter later than to have to replace the fur!

Start on the chest and cut off all the wispy bits that are sticking out. Trim the edge into a V shape.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Trim all the wispy bits sticking out on the muzzle. It should naturally fall in the right kind of shape, but if you have dodgy bits, just trim those. (My dog’s mouth is already felted here – yours will still be all fluffy. We’ll get on to the felted mouth later.)

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

To trim the paws, I lifted up sections of the hair perpendicular from the skin and trimmed it all the same length. I brushed the leg itself as well, at the Gark Grey hairline, to blend it with the fur.

With the fur laying flat, it looks like this:

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

When trimming the eyebrows, make the Light Grey hair at the back, slightly longer than the beige hair in front.

Make the hair quite short at the forehead, and longer as you get closer to the temple.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

I brushed the side of the face too, for some fuzz on the cheek area, and trimmed the wispy bits off.

Tutorial: How to make your own for for amigurumi






Time to use some of that awesome fluffy rat’s nest you accumulated from brushing!

Felting serves two purposes for your beautiful creation. First, we’re going to conceal the visible knots along the hairlines by felting over them with matching fluff; and second, we’re going to shape that that cute mouth!

Tip: You can keep the leftover fluff for stuffing your other amigurumis!

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi



Start on the eyebrows. Using some of your fancy Dark Grey “roving”, felt the gap that you left between the eye and the eyebrow. Don’t compact it too much and be careful not to felt your hard-earned fur away – make sure the felting stays light and fluffy, but intact 😉

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Felt along the Dark Grey hairline on the muzzle with matching fluff.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Using Beige fluff, felt over the knots along the jaw.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Brush and arrange all the fur, then felt over any other conspicuous knots that you want to hide. I felted over the Beige at the edge of the safety nose as well.




Sit your pup down. At the front of the muzzle, brush all the fur neatly, straight down towards the floor.

Start right in the center, at the very tip of the nose. In the existing fur, felt a line straight down, about 15mm long.

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi

Then felt a straight line perpendicular to that, making the mouth.

And now, your beautiful little dog is complete!

Tutorial: How to make your own fur for amigurumi


Congratulations – you did it!


Now you can bask in the glow of your glorious creation, and go show off that majestic little fuzzy beast!

I spent countless hours designing this dog, making it, photographing the steps, editing photos, writing up the tutorial, proof-reading, and doing all the behind-the-scenes stuff that goes with that so COME ON GUYS! – at least give me the satisfaction of seeing how your critters come out?! 😀 Let me know how your crafting adventure went. Was it easy? Was it a massive learning curve? Did you make the pup for yourself or is it a gift? How long did it take you?! I’m very friendly and always respond to comments and messages!

You can share pictures of your gorgeous #WinchestertonTheThird creation with me on Instagram @Projectarian, or in our Facebook group.

If you like my patterns, go ahead and browse the fabulous Premium Collection. You get my personal email address with those so you can pester me at will, demanding help (maybe even emotional support and chocolate) – and I’ll have no choice but to comply.

Premium Crochet Pattern Collection by Projectarian

Feel free to share this post; Pin it, send a link to your crochet group and your grandma, and show it to anyone who owns a Schnauzer or is a Schnauzer (I hear they’re very smart).




Although this pattern is free for you to use, direct copying is strictly prohibited.

If you would like to share the pattern, please Pin it, or share this page’s link.

You may only share ONE image of the dog from this post.

If you share this pattern, you must add this page’s link.

You are welcome to sell any physical item you make with this pattern.





Great tutorial for making your own fur for amigurumi! (There's a free pattern for the dog, too!)





  1. You are so creative! And your instruction is great.

    1. Thank you so much Ami! I’m glad you like the tutorials 🙂

  2. This little dog is so darn cute! Thank you so much for the pattern and tutorial.

    1. Aw I’m glad you like him Vickie! And it’s my pleasure 🙂

  3. Wow that is amazing

    1. Thanks Tanya!

  4. I’m confused on the felting.
    How do you attach it?
    Thank you

    1. Tricia, felting is attached using a special type of needle, called a felting needle. It has a burred tip that you use to stab the felting fibers into place. The felting fibers mesh with the crochet and that keeps the it attached. Near the top of this post, there’s a picture of a brush and a pink thing that looks like a pen – that’s my felting needle! Here’s a post I did on basic needle felting that might help:

  5. Í love your tutorial and will try to make one. Thanks a lot ?

    1. I’m glad you like it Bella! Have fun making your pup 🙂

  6. Impresionante!!! Trabajo, espectacular!
    Lo acabo de descubrir y estoy profundamente emocionada.
    Gracias infinitas.
    Yo tuve 3 Schnauzer son inteligentes y tiernos, requieren muchos cuidados y compañía

    1. Thank you Lorena, I’m so glad you like it! You’re welcome, and I hope you have fun making miniature versions of your 3 loving dogs!

  7. Thank you so much this is such a fantastic tutorial. I love the style you write in and you make all the steps seem simple and easy to copy. I hope to start on mine real soon, and also see if I can adapt your pattern and ideas to other dogs. Again thank you so much for sharing you great talent.

    1. Thanks for the positive feedback Tina, I’m so happy you found the pattern useful and easy to follow. Enjoy making your dog and experimenting with different styles!

  8. thank you so much nearly up to the felting bit lol but your photos and explanations are wonderful

    1. Thank you so much Sheryl, it’s very encouraging to get positive feedback and I’m so happy you found the pattern useful. Enjoy your little dog!

  9. Fantastic tutorial! I’m still part way through making the head but popped in to say how much I love your easy to follow instructions! I’m hoping to finish this for my niece who has a very handsome Schnauzer just like this guy!

    1. Thanks for popping in, Louise! I appreciate the feedback and I’m so happy to hear you’re finding the tutorial easy to follow. I’m sure your niece will be very pleased with a mini version of her doggy!

  10. This is brilliant!! Thanks so much for taking the time to make a pattern. I will definitely be making a schnauzer 🙂

    1. Thanks Anke!! You’re welcome and I hope you enjoy the tutorial when you do get around to making your doggy!

  11. I am new to Amugurumi and am starting with your adorable Schnauzer. Every tutorial was clear and taught me how to create the stitches for the project. The tutorial on needle felting was clear and I look forward to that part of my project. Thank you for the detailed and explanatory photos and instructions. I hope to post my completed project soon (maybe another week?).

    1. Thanks for the lovely feedback, Sharon! I’m really glad you found the tutorial clear and easy to follow, and I hope your felting goes smoothly! 🙂

  12. Very excited to find this… going to try it on a different creature though, just for starters…
    Thank you!!!

    1. Hi Dee 🙂 You’re welcome – I’m glad you found it useful and I’d really love to see the creature you make with this!!

  13. Absolutely the cutest thing I’ve ever seen!!!!

    1. Thank you so much, Pam!

  14. Thank your for your generosity!

    1. You’re welcome! I’m glad you found it useful <3

  15. Hi, I made a schnauzer following your pattern. Since I have a schnauzer, I’m so happy now. Thank you so much for sharing the pattern. I posted its picture on my IG. I hashtag #projectarian on it. Is it good enough?

    1. Thanks for tagging me. I found your pic on IG, and your doggy is truly amazing! Yours is definitely ones of my favorites so far! Thanks for sharing 🙂

  16. This is an amazing pattern. Thank you so much for sharing it. Your instructions are great. I’m halfway thru but am confident I can complete the “hair” tutorial!

    1. I’m glad you’re enjoying the pattern, Jane! Good luck with the hair – I’m sure you’ll get it right! 🙂

  17. Thank you!!!!

    1. You’re welcome, Hirith 🙂

  18. I just love this pattern and all your others. The great thing about your page is there are no annoying pop up ads. It is a fantastic site and a pleasure to browse.

    1. Thanks Kim, I’m so glad you like it here!

  19. Your pup is so real…. looks exactly like our Trudi. I’d like to try making her, but am in the middle of so many projects of various types plus working…probably not get to it for quite awhile.
    Just want to say I love your critters!

    1. I know that feeling, Karen! I also have a project list a mile long and life is just too short to get around to all of them! XD

  20. Absolutely brilliant pattern and instructions, Thankyou so much for sharing. When I post a picture I want to give you well deserved credit for your design, so what do I write to give you that credit

    1. Thanks Anne! You can say that the original pattern is by Projectarian, and if you’d like to add a link, you can copy url in your browser. On Instagram or Facebook, you can use @Projectarian to tag me if you like.

  21. I love schnauzers! Your schnauzer reminded me of mine I had for 15 years before she had to be put down. I’ve never attempted to make an amugurum much less tried to pronounce it but your instructions are so precise I feel like I can do this. Thank you so much for sharing your wonderful talent.

    1. Sorry to hear you lost your furry friend. This pattern is worth a try so go for it! You can always contact me of you get stuck

  22. Thank you for sharing! It’s so cute, and I can’t wait to do it

    1. You’re welcome Eva, enjoy it!

  23. Many thanks for your tutorial : good instructions very clear – I create a dog specially for my gran daughter !!
    Thanks !!!!

    1. Hi Mini Mum, I’m glad you enjoyed the pattern! I’m sure your granddaughter will love her doggie!

  24. Thank you so much for this pattern! It was a learning curve but your instructions are fantastic! Love it!

    1. I’m glad you found it useful and that it taught you something new! 😀

  25. Merci pour votre partage

    1. You’re welcome Einie, I’m glad you like it!

  26. Love it. The only problem I have it The felting needle. None of the craft stores carry them anymore. You can only buy them online.

    1. Yea, that can be a pain. Sorry to hear that. I also have to buy mine online!

  27. Thank you so much for the pattern! It’s a Christmas present for my mom to match her real schnauzer, so I definitely appreciate it!

    1. That’s so cool, I’m sure your mum would love it! You’re welcome x

  28. I just LOVE this pattern – definitely on my to do list. Love the way you write the patterns, your great sense of humour and very encouraging. Love the photos – I am a visual person. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you.

    1. Wow Anne, you win Best Comment of the Year! Haha, thank you so much for your very kind and encouraging words. You’re so welcome, it’s my pleasure, and I’ll keep them coming! x

  29. Have to see if I can get my Mother-Law to make the pup & I’ll finish with felt & fur. Absolutely LOVE your Schnauzer?

    1. I’m glad you like it Leecia and good luck, I hope she makes you one!

  30. I don’t know how to crochet but I am going to learn so I can make this gorgeous dog! My dog is the same but slightly different colours! I need to start crocheting! Thank you so much for sharing! Xx

    1. You’re welcome Fiona. I’ve seen some people use different colours for this pattern and it looks even cuter! One lady even covered the dog’s whole body in hair – that was my favorite. Good luck with learning to crochet and have fun experimenting with your own colours!

  31. Thank you for this pattern. I loved! I’m from Brasil.

    1. My pleasure, Lucia in Brazil! I’m glad you enjoyed it 🙂

  32. is there any chance you would make a video of you felting under the nose and doing the mouth?

    1. Hi Joy. Unfortunately I wouldn’t be able to make a video of that. Maybe I can help by explaining in more detail:
      To do the mouth, you’ll literally just be stabbing the existing fur into the face until you’ve made a line that you can see. To keep the hair in place while you felt it, brush it flat before you start and then hold it down with your free hand, giving yourself space to work on the hair. Start at the tip of the nose, and work your way down slowly, felting in a straight line. The same goes for the second line of the mouth that runs perpendicular to the first line.
      The same method applies again for the felting around the nose. Hold the existing hair in place with your free hand and then just start stabbing your needle into the area around the nose. That will flatten the hair and keep it in place. Keep going until it looks the way you want it to. If you need to fill in any gaps where skin shows through, use a bit of the roving. Just pinch a bit of roving off (roughly the size of the area you need to cover), don’t roll it into ball or compact it, place it onto the bald area, and start stabbing it into place until it looks like the felting surrounding it. Repeat as needed.
      I hope that helps!

  33. I’m going to get the materials 2morrow to start this.

    1. Enjoy it Cynthia!

  34. Hello. I had an order to make 2 of these doggies. I have tried my best to finish it.
    Trying to post the picture and I can’t seem to attach it. But I love these.

    1. Hello Sirantha! You wont be able to attach pictures here in the comments section, but we’d love to see your doggies! You can share pics in the Projectarian Facebook group, or on Instagram by tagging @Projectarian and using the #WinchestertonTheThird hashtag!

  35. Haven’t made but this looks fabulous! Gorgeous!

    1. Thanks Linda, I’m glad you like it! Let us know if you decide to try it!

  36. Adoro todos os projetos,pena que não consigo entender a receita.. mesmo assim vcs estão de parabéns ?

    1. Thank you Edna. Sorry you can’t understand the pattern! If you know someone who is willing to translate it to Portuguese, just let me know and I’ll allow them to do it!

  37. Thist tutorial is extremely detailed. Thanks so much for sharing. My pup turn out cute. I trimmed a bit much the eyebrows but I’m happy with my work. Thanks again for this amazing amigurumi.

    1. I’m glad you enjoy it Samantha! Thanks for stopping by 🙂

  38. I just found this pattern and am really excited to make the pup. Can anyone tell me what yarn works for this thats available in Australia please. TY

    1. Hi Sybil, sorry nobody has responded to you. Unfortunately I’m unable to recommend Australian yarns! If you still need help, you can ask in our Facebook group where you’re likely to get a good response. Here’s a link to the group:

  39. This is brilliant! I love your instructions too – crystal clear. Thank you so much. I can’t wait to create this. Any chance you might do a German Shepherd??

    1. Thanks Rita, enjoy your project! I have no plans to do any other dog breeds. This one was something I’d never normally consider but I took it as a special order from a customer and decided to publish the pattern since I had to design it anyway. There are lots of other adorable animal designs on the way though!

  40. I know this was a while ago, but do you happen to know/remember what yarn you used or have suggestions for a yarn to use? I’m new to felting, so I’m not really sure what works; but I really want to make this pattern.

    1. Hi Devonne. I used a South African brand of yarn called Charity. Part 1 has information on what type of yarn will work best. Although I can’t recommend specific brands, this will point you in the right direction for choosing.
      Click HERE to see part 1, and scroll down to where it says “WHAT TYPE OF YARN SHOULD I USE?”
      I hope that helps!

  41. dziękuję jest super

    1. You’re welcome, enjoy it!

  42. Eres una persona con MANOS MÁGICAS. FELICITACIONES

    1. Thank you so much Maria!

  43. Thank you for sharing a great pattern. I used to make a Maltese pup. I shortened the snout and it was perfect. It was my first attempt lots of hours because I did fur all over. I attach on Pinterest but don’t know if I did right. Again thank you I love this.

    1. That sounds amazing Gale! I don’t know if I’d be able to find it among the many pins on Pinterest but I’d love to see your fluffy pup!

  44. Is there a way to see the felt I g done on this puppy? I can’t picture it .

    1. I didn’t photograph the actual felting. To felt the mouth you just stab the are where the fur already is, to compact that fur into place where you want it. To felt the areas where it used to hide the knots, you lay a tuft of your roving on top of the knots you want to hide and stab it in place.

  45. Muchas gracias, me quedo hermoso!!! Gracias, gracias, gracias

    1. You’re welcome Gisela!! 🙂

  46. Hi Jessie, lm off out today to get supplies to have a go at this mini schnauzer today feeling excited.

    1. Cool! Enjoy the pattern Wendy 🙂

  47. Es hermoso el trabajo. Yo adoro los perritos. Veré si puedo hacerlo. Muchas gracias

    1. You’re welcome, enjoy it!

  48. Gratidão pela sua bondade em compartilhar seu conhecimento de forma tão simples e adorável. Muito, muito obrigada. Vou tentar fazer… se ficar bom volto e te mostro. Sou do Brasil. Gratidão mais uma vez!!!

    1. You’re welcome Meg! Enjoy it 🙂

  49. Thank you so very much for this pattern. It was very easy to follow I made it for my brother who has a schnauzer. He loved the toy dog

    1. You’re welcome Barbara! I’m glad you enjoyed the pattern and I’m sure you brother is pleased 🙂

  50. Increíble tu trabajo, lo haces tan simple y hermoso, felicidades!! Gracias por compartir el cómo se hace!!

    1. Thank you Gax, I’m glad you like it!

  51. I am making a poodle and your instruction helped me with brushing and shaping hair for her. These techniques will come in so handy for many projects. Thank you!

    1. Thanks Sandra, I’m so happy to hear my tutorial was helpful!

  52. So excited to venture into this! I think I will be using a latch hook to attach the fringe for the fur, though. A little faster, for me anyway 😀 Thanks for all the time and effort you put into all your amazing patterns! Incredibly generous of you!

    1. I didn’t even know about latch hooks when I wrote this! But I’m glad you do ^_^ I discovered the magic of latch hooks when I did Atlas The Lion Cub’s mane 🙂

  53. Hi there!

    Thanks so so much for this amazing pattern, I find it not just very helpful but funny to follow as well.

    It was my pleasure work out this magnificent piece of art (here the result: ) in fact I made two of them =)

    My recommendations after the second one, in my experience: 1) ensemble head and body before the paws, this will make you easiest balance better in the end, when I assemble the paws first and added the head I lose a little bit of steadiness; 2) use a bigger crochet hook for the paws than the one you use for the rest of the work, this also help me to make a better balance (so much as 1/2 would do the trick).

    Here you can see mi twins

    Well, thats it for me, congrats again, not just in this particular pattern but in the whole page, it’s amazing work.

    Yuritzin A


    1. Hi Amiyas! I’m so happy you enjoyed the pattern! Your doggy came out perfect!!! Thanks for the suggestions 🙂

  54. Boa tarde!! Eu estou começando a fazer o schnauzer e quero te agradecer por este projeto ele é lindo. Assim que eu terminar te envio uma foto. Ainda não sei como fazer essa parte da ferragem, pq estou trabalhando com a linha amigurumi da Círculo. Quando terminar de tecer que vou ver como fazer a ferragem.

    1. Hello Eliana! I hope you enjoy the pattern and if you have need help you’re welcome to ask questions 🙂

  55. Thank you so much. I have really enjoyed making this for my grandson who turns 4 next month and who has a young miniature Schnauzer in his family. I know he will have to fight with his mother as to who actually has possession of this wee chappie! I live near Wellington, NZ, and my grandson lives in Auckland, NZ. Thank you again.

    1. Hey Judy, I’m so happy to hear you like the pattern! I’m sure your little creation will be well loved by his new family 🙂

  56. I didn’t understand how to Felt….

    1. Sorry Fernanda, I tried to go into as much detail as possible without making this post insanely long. I’m sorry if it wasn’t enough info for you to understand how to felt. There are some good You Tube videos that go into great detail – you should have a look! 🙂

  57. Thank you so much this is such a fantastic tutorial.thank you for the tuto! vous etes formidable !merci,merci, merci!

    1. You’re welcome Francoise! Enjoy it 🙂

  58. primeiro agradeco por esse magnifico tutorial,entao queo deixar minha profunda admiracao pelo seu trabalho,parabens,e considero um desafio ,mesmo tao bem explicativo,muito obrigado e abracos !

    1. You’re welcome Eloisa! Enjoy it 🙂

  59. Thank you so much you explained everything so easy and finally understand with the brushing of the yarn ??

    1. Glad you like it!

  60. What a lot of work you put into this pattern…thank you so much.Can’t. wait to try it.

    1. You’re welcome! Enjoy it 🙂

Comments are closed.

    Your Cart
    Your cart is emptyReturn to Shop