Suzette Stitch Pattern
Learn to crochet the Suzette Stitch with this FREE pattern and video tutorial. The Suzette stitch offers a beautiful modern texture making the Suzette stitch a popular choice for many projects.
Pattern use ideas
- Scarfs and cowls
Written in UK terms
This pattern gives you the basic principles for the Suzette stitch, designed to help you create your own projects.
Video tutorial can be found at the base of the post.
Slip Stitch(s): ss(s): Insert hook, yarn over pull through stitch and loop on hook
Chain(s): ch(s): Yarn over, pull through
Double Crochet(s): dc(s): Insert hook into stitch, yarn over, pull up a loop, you will have two loops on the hook. Yarn over, pull through remaining two loops.
Treble Crochet(s): tr(s): Yarn over, insert into stitch, yarn over, pull up a loop, you will have three loops on the hook. Yarn over, pull through two loops, yarn over, pull through remaining two loops.
Unsure of the differences between UK and US terms? Need a refresher on how to do your stitches? In my ‘How to crochet: A handy reference guide’ EBook I help you with all of these terms and you can always have them to hand! You will also get exclusive access to free video instructions. You can find my EBook HERE.
Foundation chain: ch in multiples of 2.
Row 1: *dc in 2nd ch from hook, tr in same stitch. Skip next ch: repeat from * until you have 2 stitches remaining. Skip next st, dc into last stitch.
Row 2: ch1 and turn work (does not class as a st here or thoughout). *(dc, tr) in next stitch. Skip 1 st: repeat from * until two stitches remaining. Dc in last st.
Repeat Row 2.
PIN THIS STITCH FOR LATER
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Lisa lambAugust 17, 2020 at 8:22 am
Have you got any further information on how to increase or decrease the suzette stitch please xx
BellaCocoTeamAugust 20, 2020 at 11:45 am
Hi Lisa To increase the Suzette Stitch I would make two DC in the very last stitch instead of one for two rows – this will give you two more stitches (so one extra Suzette Stitch). Decreasing is a little more tricky as it involves working two stitches together to decrease by one stitch each time. If you decrease in this way at the ends of the blanket you will find it alters the pattern and creates a border at the edges. Hope this helps