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739 Bryant St., San Francisco

$17 for One Sew Good Sewing Class at Shared ($40 Value)

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Sale Ends1 day 14:21:04

Highlights

Fashion designer Marilyn Yu teaches students how to sew and techniques to improve their skills

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
V
VeronicaTOP REVIEWER
8 ratings5 reviews
April 16, 2018
Very informational and nice time learning how to use my sewing machine. I got alot of dedication attention and now feel comfortable using my machine for all sorts of projects.
L
Laila
1 ratings1 reviews
June 7, 2017
Very great set up!Class is customized to your level of skill and Marilyn is really attentive to everyone. Will definately be coming back :)
G
Galen
3 ratings3 reviews
October 13, 2016
She's amazing will definitely be coming back for help
M
Michaela
9 ratings4 reviews
June 25, 2015
Awesome!
C
Cricket
4 ratings3 reviews
March 12, 2014
Great space! Available for the classes as well as being available for space to just do your own projects.

About This Deal

The Deal

  • $17 for one sewing class ($40 value)

The Sew Good sewing class runs every Tuesday from 6:30-9 p.m. and is limited to four people.

Sewing Machines: A Stitch in No Time

Though it takes years of practice to create well-fitting clothes, almost anyone can use a sewing machine. Read on to learn how this automated needle works its magic.

The sewing machine is a modern marvel, in minutes creating perfect lines of stitches that would have once taken hours of manual labor. Unlike a tailor working by hand, sewing machines don’t need to pass a needle all the way through the fabric to make a stitch. Instead, the eye of the needle—located near the point—dips only partway in before retracting up for another stitch. It’s all thanks to the simple mechanism found just below the surface of most commercial sewing machines.

In the Loop

Essentially a small spool wound with thread, the bobbin is encased inside a rotating piece of metal called the shuttle hook. At the instant a threaded needle plunges through the fabric, the shuttle hook catches the thread and passes it around the bobbin. The thread is then formed into a loop that meets a single thread extending from the bobbin. When the needle retracts, it pulls the threaded loop into a tight, secure knot, finishing off one sequence of the pattern known as the loop stitch. Above the shuttle hook and bobbin, a flat, forked piece called the presser foot holds the fabric in place and inches it forward with each stitch. Thanks to this reliable system, even neophyte stitchers are able to easily mend a torn pair of pants or perform invasive surgery on a dying Muppet.

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Reservation required. Subject to availability. Limit 3 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Must use promotional value in 1 visit(s). Valid only for option purchased. Valid only at listed locations. 24-hour cancellation notice required. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Shared