Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (2024)

Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (1)

The Treble Triangles Baby Blanket is finally finished! I know some of you have been waiting for this pattern since we posted a work in progress photo on Instagram a few weeks ago!

Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (2)

My husband and I moved into a new house this last month and between packing and cleaning and taking care of baby Nora, my crochet time has been a little scarce, but I finally finished the blanket this week and I love how it turned out! And so does baby Nora :).

Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (3)

This blanket is made with Bernat Bundle Up, which is one of our favorite yarns to use for baby blankets because it’s soooo soft, it’s easy to work with, and it washes up really well. Plus it comes in some really lovely colors!

Bernat Bundle Up (100% polyester, 140 g/4.9 oz, 244 m/267 yds)

4 skeins Posy

Size H/5.00mm hook, tapestry needle, scissors

Finished size 28 in x 27 in

Gauge 4 in = 15 st and 18 rows of SC

Single Crochet (SC): Insert your hook, yarn over (YO) and pull up a loop, YO and pull through two loops.

Treble Crochet (TC): YO twice, insert your hook, YO and pull up a loop, YO and pull through two loops, YO and pull through two loops, YO and pull through remaining two loops.

Slip Stitch (SL ST): Insert your hook, YO, pull up a loop and pull directly through loop on hook.

Chain 102. (Pattern repeat is a multiple of 10, plus 2.)

Row 1: Starting in the 2nd chain from the hook, work 1 SC in each chain. CH 1 and turn.

Row 2: Work 1 SC in the first stitch. *Work 1 TC in the next stitch, and 1 SC in the next stitch. Repeat from * across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 3: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 4: Work 1 SC in each of the first 2 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC, SC, TC, SC, TC across the next 7 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 3 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 2 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 5: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 6: Work 1 SC in each of the first 3 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC, SC, TC across the next 5 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 5 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 3 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 7: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 8: Work 1 SC in each of the first 4 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC across the next 3 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 7 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 4 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 9: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 10: Work 1 SC in each of the first 5 stitches. *Work 1 TC in the next stitch. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 9 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 5 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 11: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 12: Work 1 SC in each of the first 6 stitches. Work 1 TC in the next stitch. Then *work 1 SC in the next stitch, and 1 TC in the next stitch. Repeat from * across the row, until ending the row with 1 SC in each of the last 6 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 13: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 14: Work 1 SC in each of the first 7 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC, SC, TC, SC, TC across the next 7 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 3 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 7 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 15: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 16: Work 1 SC in each of the first 8 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC, SC, TC across the next 5 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 5 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 8 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 17: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 18: Work 1 SC in each of the first 9 stitches. *Work TC, SC, TC across the next 3 stitches. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 7 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 9 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 19: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Row 20: Work 1 SC in each of the first 10 stitches. *Work 1 TC in the next stitch. Then work 1 SC in each of the next 9 stitches. Repeat from * across the row, and end the row with 1 SC in each of the last 10 stitches. CH 1 and turn.

Row 21: Work 1 SC in each stitch across the row. CH 1 and turn.

Repeat rows 2 – 21 four more times, then repeat rows 2 – 11to finish the blanket. Tie off and weave in ends.

Pull up a loop in a corner, then CH 1. Work 1 round of SC around the edge of the blanket. Work 3 SC in each corner.

At the starting corner, slip stitch into starting stitch. Continue working in same direction and CH 5.

Starting in the 2nd chain from the hook, work SC in each of the 4 chains back toward the edge of the blanket. *Slip stitch into the next stitch, and in the next stitch. Turn and work in the back loops of each of the 4 SC you just made. CH 1 and turn. Work back down the SC in the back loops only. (Be careful not to miss the 4th stitch, it sometimes pulls tight and is hard to see.) Repeat from across * each side.

CORNERS:When you reach a corner space, only slip stitch once, before turning and *working the SC back up to the top of the border. Return and slip stitch once into the corner space. Repeat from * two more times, then resume slip stitching into each of the next two stitches and working across the side.

(If your corner isn’t looking rounded enough, you can slip stitch an additional time into the corner and work up and down an extra time with SC, or if it is causing the border to ripple, you can slip stitch into the corner only two times instead of three.)

When you reach the starting corner, work the corner the same way as previous corners. Stop when you get to the top of the border and tie off, then use a tapestry needle to sew corners together. Then tie off, weave in any additional ends and enjoy your blanket!

Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (4)

Thanks so much for visiting Daisy Farm Crafts! xo, Hannah

Click here or on image below for printable pattern

Crochet Treble Triangles Baby Blanket - Daisy Farm Crafts (2024)

FAQs

Is a triple crochet good for a blanket? ›

Treble crochet stitch

While you can make a blanket out of any basic stitch, treble crochet stitches have many qualities that make them particularly well suited. Firstly, the height of a treble crochet stitch will mean that it works up quicker than if you were to use a more solid stitch like a double crochet.

How many skeins of yarn to crochet a baby blanket? ›

A very rough guide to how much yarn you'll need for a crochet blanket is: 3 – 4 balls for a baby blanket, suitable for a pram, bassinet, or cot. 6 – 8 balls for a small blanket, suitable for a toddler bed or to use as a small sofa throw. 15 – 17 balls for a twin size blanket, or a large sofa throw.

How many to cast on for baby blanket crochet? ›

Assumed 3 stitches per inch.
  1. Receiving Blanket = Chain 72.
  2. Small Cradle 24" wide = Chain 45.
  3. Large Cradle 15" wide = Chain 54.
  4. Baby Blanket 30" wide = Chain 90.
  5. Crib 28" wide = Chain 84.
  6. Toddler Blanket 36" wide = Chain 108.
  7. Young Child 48" wide = Chain 144.
  8. Teenager 60" wide = Chain 180.
Jun 29, 2024

How many yards do I need for a baby blanket? ›

How much yarn do I need to make a ____?
Yarn Weight 1Yarn Weight 4
Shawl550-850 Yards375-550 Yards
Adult Sweater3375 Yards1125-1625 Yards
Baby Blanket1500-1625 Yards1000-1125 Yards
Afghan3750-4125 Yards2250-3125 Yards
3 more rows

What crochet stitch makes the softest blanket? ›

DOUBE WAFFLE STITCH

Textured stitch patterns make for great blankets. Not only do they look amazing, but the extra weight behind the stitch means the fabric is soft, squishy and super warm. Double waffle stitch is one of my favourites.

What is the best size for a crochet baby blanket? ›

How Big Is A Crochet Baby Blanket? A baby blanket can vary in size, so don't get too caught up in being specific. However, a good standard size to go with is 36″ X 36″ inches. There are also stroller blankets that are smaller.

What is the standard size crochet hook for a baby blanket? ›

A crochet hook size within the range of 4.0 to 5.5 millimeters (US sizes G-I) is commonly used for baby blankets and can provide a good balance between warmth and texture. However, the best size for your project will depend on: The yarn you are using. Your own tension and desired drape.

What is the average size of a baby blanket? ›

The standard baby blanket size is 45″ by 45″ to 60,” offering versatility and long-lasting use throughout the speedy development of little ones. A blanket of this average size can be used as bedding, a floor mat, a stroller blanket, or even as a wall hanging to decorate your baby's nursery.

What yarn is best for crocheting baby blanket? ›

Cotton and merino wool yarns are both great choices for knitting or crocheting baby blankets. They're soft and durable, and they won't irritate a baby's delicate skin. You could also use acrylic yarns if you're looking for a more affordable option, but they're not as environmentally friendly.

How much yarn do I need for a 40x60 blanket? ›

Medium throw 40x60 inches - 7 skeins (25 stitches to cast on)

What weight of yarn do I need for a baby blanket? ›

Yarn quantity table
Yarn WeightHatBaby blanket
Yarn WeightDKHat180-225Baby blanket1050-1150
Yarn WeightAran/WorstedHat180-200Baby blanket920-1050
Yarn WeightBulkyHat120-180Baby blanket800-920
Yarn WeightSuper bulkyHat120-140Baby blanket690-800
2 more rows

What is treble crochet used for? ›

Treble crochet stitches, or triple crochets, are tall crochet stitches often used to create lace patterns and decorative elements in crochet projects.

What is the fastest crochet pattern for a blanket? ›

The 7 Fastest Crochet Stitches
  1. Double Crochet (dc) The double crochet stitch (treble crochet – tr – in UK terms) creates a medium density fabric and works up quickly. ...
  2. Half Double Crochet (hdc) ...
  3. Treble Crochet (tr) ...
  4. V-Stitch. ...
  5. Moss Stitch. ...
  6. Granny Stitch. ...
  7. Shell Stitch.
Apr 29, 2023

What is the thickest crochet stitch for a blanket? ›

Crochet Thermal Stitch is a super dense and one of the thickest crochet stitches. It's worked on two rows simultaneously which gives a double layer and a super thick and sturdy texture.

Does treble crochet use less yarn? ›

In turn, the double crochet used 38″ less yarn than the half double crochet. However, the treble crochet only used 2″ less yarn than the double crochet.

Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Aracelis Kilback

Last Updated:

Views: 5673

Rating: 4.3 / 5 (64 voted)

Reviews: 95% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Aracelis Kilback

Birthday: 1994-11-22

Address: Apt. 895 30151 Green Plain, Lake Mariela, RI 98141

Phone: +5992291857476

Job: Legal Officer

Hobby: LARPing, role-playing games, Slacklining, Reading, Inline skating, Brazilian jiu-jitsu, Dance

Introduction: My name is Aracelis Kilback, I am a nice, gentle, agreeable, joyous, attractive, combative, gifted person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.