How to Make No-Sew Curtains: 28 Fun DIYs
No-sew curtains add a dash of creativity and color to your windows and doors without you having to know a word about sewing. Whether it is your kid’s nursery, your kitchen or camp no sew curtains offer a quick, super-easy solution to keep all the outdoor elements away in its signature casual chic style.
This pristine project made out of 100% cotton, requires scissors, tape measure, iron and a large flat workspace for unhindered work.
Keep a roll of Stitch Witchery handy for completing this fun no-sew curtain.
For people out there who dread stitching, just 5 yards of your favorite fabric, a package of hem tape and two packs of grommets will help you with this great window treatment.
Make a lovely, rustic curtain for windows with this easy craft activity that will only take a few hours to complete. You are going to swear by the primitive appeal of this one!
You don’t really need a sewing machine for sporting a polished look of curtains made by professionals. They will look no less classy in their no-sew version using iron-on bonding tape, grommet tape and snap-on grommets. Instead of the iron hem, you can also consider Velcro.
A pretty floral curtain hung at your bay window perfectly suits spring. You can customize it for French doors by extending its length.
Here comes a personal take on making drop cloth curtains. Since they are quite stiff at the onset, it is best to wash the cloth in generous doses of fabric softener at least twice. Then you can iron them nicely before starting off with the steps. Curtain clips were used to fake a pinch pleat look.
This quick project is just cut pieces of fabric in your favorite colors that are knotted up on a curtain rod for creating a beautiful bedroom décor.
Rock the Bohemian look in your interiors by hanging bright rugs with pins from the curtain rod. Ensure that you keep minimum gap between the cut strips of old cloths.
Paint a canvas drop cloth in a bold zig-zag design using a template and painter’s tape as your guides. Then you just need to make holes for the grommets, fit the grommets in, and you are sure to take your guests for a ride.
Using blackout lining fabric allows thermal insulation and makes these curtains ideal for a child’s nursery. The tassel trim glued to the bottom edge is a stunning embellishment.
Making curtains out of bedsheets allows you to keep your bed and window décor in sync. Plus, the considerable breadth of the sheets comes as an advantage.
A set of four tablecloths were attached with curtain ring clips to a standard rod for making this beauty. Quite an innovative idea, isn’t it?
A set of gorgeous linen napkins with a dotted pattern would look adorable as kitchen café curtains. You can also use bandanas for this craft.
While making this, don’t forget to keep room at the top for an iron rod pocket.
This concept of a shower curtain or curtain panel hung on a small tension rod with drapery clips is simply amazing for a café curtain! You can use them to conceal effectively the clutter on your shelves too.
A cute polka dotted fabric, 2 yards in length could add a dash of color to classroom windows. They fit seamlessly in kitchen or bathroom décor too. Don’t they look fab for Christmas?
Make your curtains pop by utilizing the simple concept of grommets. Bright stripes can also create a catchy look.
The classy lace embellishment on this small curtain looks dapper for a doll’s house or a playhouse.
This chic curtain befits an RV or boat with élan.
Spend time outdoors, on your patio or porch, with these massive drapes shading you from the sun. Note the charming tie-ups at the centers with ribbons.
Make your sidelight curtain look elegant by using muslin or velvet fabric. Sheer looks gorgeous too and would help in lighting up the room at daytime.
This one is for all the campers out there. Brighten up the interiors of your Pop-up camper in style!
After going through these brilliant ideas, it should not be hard to believe that you really don’t need to be good at sewing to create exquisite curtains for any purpose.
Published on April 21st 2016 by Peyton Derrida