Fabric Organizers

Have you given up on trying to store your fabric in some semblance of order? Plastic bins overflowing? Closet shelves a jumbled mess? Then Fabric Organizers are here to save the day!

Each organizer is made of a lightweight plastic and includes tabs to hold the fabric. The large organizer ($1.59) stores from 1/2 yard to several yards.  The small organizer ($.99) is perfect for smaller yardages and fat quarters.  Both are sized perfectly on a standard book shelf or even in a file-cabinet drawer.  Each has a hole to hang it on wall spindles or, using S hooks, on a closet rod.

Look for Fabric Organizers at your local quilt shop. (www.TheFabricOrganizer.com) - SH

Quilter’s World June 2007

Tidy up your fabric stash

What sewer doesn’t admire a beautifully arranged fabric store? Now, imagine how amazing it would be if you own fabric stash could be organized like this.  With Fabric Organizers from DeNiece’s Designs, it can.  These mini bolts are designed for home use to store your fabric and come in two sizes.  The larger version holds ½ yard up to several yards of fabric while the smaller version is meant for half yards or fat quarters.  Simply wrap your fabric around the bolt, tucking the ends under the tabs and secure it closed with pins or a rubber band.

Threads July 2007 #131


Quilters Must haves…

Convert a jumbled fabric stash into a well-ordered collection of mini-bolts!  How is your fabric stash organized? If you only response is a sheepish laugh, DeNiece’s Designs has created Fabric Organizers just for you.  These acid-free fabric holders will transform  your storage space, creating mini fabric ‘bolts’ that line up neatly for quick visual confirmation of exactly what’s in your stash.  Fabric cuts measuring 1/2 yard or larger wrap neatly around the original size, and multiple fat quarter cuts can be stored on the fat quarter size.  Cut-out tabs on the organizer secure one end of your fabric piece, allowing easy winding of the remaining yardage.  Stack multiple organizes neatly on a shelf or in a drawer, and keep  notes on the yardage (fabric name, brand, or amount) on the organizer itself.  With your stash so well catalogued, you’ll have more time to spend quilting while avoiding the frustrations of digging through loose piles of fabric!

Fabric Trends Spring 2007


DeNiece’s Designs LLC

Phone: 832-717-5702

Fax: 832-442-3151   NEW

E-mail: dherrod@thefabricorganizer.com

 Craftzine: I got tired of my fabric stash constantly  getting disheveled inside my large plastic bin. I always ended up spending a couple of hours refolding everything. With the Fabric Organizer boards, each piece of fabric folds perfectly over the durable corrugated plastic which can hold from 1/2 to several yards. You’ll find cutting and measuring fabric much easier. I also love being able to get an easy, quick glance at my complete fabric stash without having to dig through my bin...It makes you feel like you have a mini fabric store inside your house!

Craftzine Sept 2007

 the FABRIC files by Daryl Brower: … Enter the fold.  Folding your fabric pieces and piling them into manageable stacks is the first choice for most home dewing enthusiasts.  It’s easy, efficient, and lends itself to several storage methods There are however, a few drawbacks.  Folded fabrics left to sit too long can develop permanent crease and fading or crocking may occur along the fold lines. You can prevent this by refolding the pieces occasionally or tucking tissue between the each fold.   Rolling your pieces around thick piece of acid free cardboard or plastic can also do the trick. DeNiece’s Designs sell a cool tool called the Fabric Organizer for just this purpose.  Sized to fit on a standard bookshelf or plastic tub, these fabric-safe boards are outfitted with multiple tabs that secure the fabric end and allow you to wrap up to five yards nearly around the core.  A smaller version keeps fat quarters, trims and scraps in check.  Since the boards can be store vertically on a bookcase or bin, pieces can be easily pulled out without disturbing the surrounding fabrics.

 Stack it up: Neatly store fabrics in bins or on shelves  using these lightweight, acid-free plastic boards found at thefabricorganizer.com  Tabs allow for easy storage of yardages or scraps and trims. Simply wrap the pieces around th boards and secure with straight pins or rubber bands!

Vogue Patterns Magazine Oct/Nov 2008

Better Homes and Gardens

Creative Home Winter 2008