Figure 6

[1] Remove the stop bead from the strand, and sew through the corresponding cube in the first row of the second triangle, and exit the top of the corresponding end cube. Pick up a C, and sew back through the cube (figure 5). Sew into the triangle, and end the thread.

[2] Repeat step I with the remaining strands, eliminating the C as needed.

[3] Working with one outer strand at a time, wrap the strand around the inner strands five to seven times, without twisting the necklace. Sew through the corresponding end cube in the first row, and end the thread. Repeat with the second strand, wrapping in the same direction so the strands don't cross.

Jewelry designer

Irene ยก.andaw lilces to joke that her passion for jewelry making began in the womb when her mother took a silversnuthing class while pregnant with her. I ler passion for jewelry continued throughout her adolescent years. She studied the art of medicine in college and is now a pediatrician. Daring her residency, Irene practiced needlepoint as a way to unwind, and when she discovered how easy it was to translate patterns into peyote stitch, her love of beading was born. She's fascinated by glass beads and in awe of those who make them, so being paired with Laura Churn Hill for the Convergence competition ivas a great experience for her. Irene lives in the San Francisco Bay area with her scientist husband, teenaged son and daughter, aging golden retriever, and ancient macaw. Contact Irene via e-mail at [email protected].

Bead artist

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