AB Bone FM
AB Romantic Decay FM
AB Anthra FM
AB Faded Custard FM
AB Glacial Melt FM
AB Lichen FM
AB Old Man Willow FM
AB Seaweed FM
AB Sour Apple FM
AB Sour Cherry FM
AB Vermin FM
AB Vampire&
AB Calamansi SP
AB Lundy NDS
AB Lynmouth NDS
AB Milk
AB Silver Lining SP
AB Duckwing SP
AB Burlesque KS
AB Blacklands NDS
AB Dark Indigo NDS
AB Indigo NDS
AB Light Indigo NDS
AB Straw into Gold NDS
AB Withypool Dark NDS
AB Withypool Light NDS
AB Woody Bay NDS

Soliloquy AlpacaBoo 100 gr

Regular price £22.00
/
Tax included.

6 ready to ship

AlpacaBoo has superb drape and the bamboo gives the shades a lovely, powdery hue. It is lovely to knit by itself but also very well suited to be knit using 2 or 3 strands. One pair of socks up to UK size 8 can be knit with just 50 grams of Soliloquy (for men-size socks or socks with a longer leg you'll need 100 gr)

Composition: 80% Alpaca, 20% Bamboo

Length: 100g = 600m / 656yds

Suggested Needle Size: 2mm for socks, 2.75 for garments, 3.25mm and up for lace

Gauge: 40 sts x 56 rows = 10cm x 10cm on 2mm needles in stocking stitch

Washing Guidelines: Machine wash gentle cycle

This yarn is available in a wide range of colours, guest-dyed by an illustrious band of Indie dyers. The letters behind the shade names indicate who has dyed each shade:

FM = FiveMoons (acid dyes)
NDS = The Natural Dye Studio (natural/plant dyes)
AY = Artisan Yarns (natural/plant dyes)
SP = Sparkleduck (acid dyes)
KS = The Knitting Swede (acid dyes)

A note about natural/plant vs. acid dyes:
Natural dyes tend to produce a softer colour palette and need to be treated much more gently when washing. Some natural dyes (especially indigo) are notoriously difficult to make colour-fast. If you are concerned about the chance of the colours on the yarn rubbing off on your needles/hands, then steer clear of naturally dyed yarns.

In most cases, a couple of rinses will get rid of any excess dye-stuff in the yarn. Do NOT use any biological detergents on your naturally dyed yarns, as these will strip a lot of the colour out of your yarn. As a general rule when choosing colours that have been achieved with natural dyes: the more vibrant the shade, the bigger the chance that there is some excess dye-stuff remaining in the yarn.