Octi-Hoops Free Motion embroidery and free motion quilting hoop frames!
Free-Motion Quilting Using the Octi-Hoops - you can sew all the way to the edge!Color over fabric panels to make one of a kind projects!Octi-Hoops Free Motions Hoop KitOcti-Hoops embroidery and quilting framesOcti-Hoops Embroidery HoopsOcti-Hoops Embroidery HoopsOcti-Hoops Embroidery FramesLook at how happy this young sewer is using the Octi-Hoops!Keep children focused for hours doing machine embroidery - they LOVE IT!See how this child's arms are resting on the table as he embroiders.Octi-Hoops can be used with either left or right hand - coloring to embroider.Look at the intensity in this young embroider's face - she's loving it!Because you're literally writing with the handle you can write on your quilts!Clare Rowley, Inventor of Octi-Hoops teaching an 8 year old to quilt free motionEmbroidery and Quilting through all layers on art quilts is easy!You'll want to buy some extra Stick and Rinse 12" for hooping 8" for printing

Free Motion Quilting and Embroidery Octi-Hoops Frames are in stock at www.creativefeet.com
Click here to learn what every Quilter and Embroidery Enthusiast Should Know!
Use the Octi-HOOPS and enjoy Free-Motion Embroidery and Quilting Pain Free!

Clare Rowley, Inventor of the Creative Feet and Octi-HOOPS has your health in mind when she creates all of her products.

The Octi-Hoops are so easy to use, children as young as 3 have embroidered and our youngest quilter is only 8! When Free Motion techniques are as easy as coloring, everyone has the ability to create amazing quilts and embroidery projects with any sewing machine that can do free-motion! Click here to view machines that cannot do Free-Motion. View our Dragonfly Embroidery Video and others below to learn why so many sewing enthusiasts are so happy with their Octi-Hoops! 

Includes: 3 Octi-Hoop Frames, 2 Handles, 3 Stabilizer Samples, Instructions, Patterns for Embroidery and Quilting and Instructional DVD that works in your TV DVD Player and Computer DVD player.



WATCH : How to Free Motion Quilt & Embroider segment on Creative Living with Sheryl Borden TV Show
How to Free Motion quilt without holding onto the quilt. No puckers, no back ache, Hands are relaxed.

Learn how to embroider on any straight stitch sewing machine even on baseball caps as shown on the TV show Creative Living with Sheryl Borden

More Information

Octi-Hoops Header
Free Motion = Embroidery or Quilting without the use of the feed dogs. The sewing machine foot in this case is removed and we do not add another foot to hold the fabric. The free-motion presser foot is in the way as we quilt or embroider so removing it completely makes it much easier to see where you're going. 

Using the Octi-Hoops makes it easier to do any Free-Motion technique such as, Embroidery, stippling, quilting, darning, cutwork and more... 


1) Lay your Quilt Sandwich beneath the sewing machine needle where you want to begin quilting.

2) Slide one of the 2 larger frames under the quilt (the bottom layer of the quilt is now lifted (floating) over the machine's feed dogs and throat plate area. You will NEVER have puckers on the back again!

If you can't drop your machine's feed dogs you can still use these hoops, simply set your stitch length on 0 and you will be shocked that they don't cause any problems, so everyone can play!

3) Place the next frame down (in size) on top and inside the bottom frame (( NOTE THERE IS NO STABILIZER ON THE QUILT)) and that is all that is needed to hold the quilt in place.

4) Remove your machine's foot and snap on assembly. REMOVE THE FOOT! NO FOOT IS USED! NO FOOT=NO PUCKERS ON TOP OF QULT - EVER!!!

 5) Pick up one of the 2 green handles that came with your kit and pretend to write your name with it. Use left or right hand. You will move the quilt using this small handle and write on the quilt with the needle... but your mind will 
6) Place one of the 2 handles in any one of the 8 holes located on top of the smaller frame and after pulling the bobbin thread up through the quilt and stitching to tie a knot - cut your thread tails and begin sewing! Steering using the handle.. and talk to yourself, tell yourself you're writing on a piece of paper not quilting... your mind will release at some point and quilting will become nothing more than doodling on a piece of paper think you're writing.
Each of the frames have been engineered in an octagon shape and on each of the eight sides is a hole designed for our handles to drop into. These handles feel like a crayon in your hands and allow you to move the frames by writing as you do on a piece of paper.








Watch a live demonstration of the Octi-Hoops as Clare Rowley teaches her sister via video footage. Enjoy watching this candid lesson and learn the secrets that make using these hoops so easy and healthy Click here to watch!


 How to Free Motion Quilt & Embroider segment on Creative Living with Sheryl Borden TV Show

How to make a Holiday or Themed Napkin

View our  Dragonfly Embroidery Video and learn why so many sewing enthusiasts are so happy with theirs!

Part 1 Octi-Hoops

Understanding the Octi-Hoops and Embroidery

Part 2 Octi-Hoops
Learn to Embroider on Baseball Caps & More

Part 3 Octi-Hoops
Learn how to Quilt by machine with the Octi-Hoops



Click on the links below to print out the designs using your InkJet printer onto our Stick and Rinse stabilizer or for tracing onto fabric for embroidery.


Machine Embroidery 

Baseball Caps

Machine Quilting

On full size Quilts
Small Items like Totes
Quilted Pillow Tops





The handles drop in easily to each hole and come out just as easily, so you never risk lifting the frame as you embroider, which causes stitching issues and needle breakage with traditional embroidery hoops.




The Octi-Hoops are just under 12" - 9" -7" 

First prepare your quilt - NO SAFETY PINS - Secure by using fusible interfacing on the top of the quilt and then spray the back of the batting with 3M Spray Mount for photos - to secure the back of the quilt.

Then you roll the quilt as you normally would but instead of using safety pins, use 8" elastic straps and a large safety pin every 6" down both sides of an 18" span (area you are going to quilt) As you move across the quilt you'll re-roll and re-secure the safety pins and elastic straps.

Use these straps of elastic to hold the quilt as you guide the quilt with the small handle on the top smaller frame 7" 

Lay the bottom 9" frame under the quilt - then place the top 7" frame over the quilt and down inside the 9" frame. Once you've done this place one of the handles in the hole most comfortable for you to hold it like a pen. Once you have determined which hole is best for you, then grab the inside edge of the 7" frame and slide it over to the inside edge of the 9" lower frame. Bring the 7" frame's corner into the 9" frames corner. This locks the frames together without actually locking them at all and thus does not stretch the fabric at all.

DO NOT USE A FOOT on your sewing machine and if you have a computerized machine you simply want a straight stitch. Don't select Quilting within your computer or it will require a foot be attached.

As you hold the handle that feels like a pen, you should hold it very lightly (don't hold as tight as you would a pen) and move side to side ( Don't push down ) and also be sure that your elbows are down on the table or surface of machine at all times. 

Failure to lower your arms will make this awkward and also cause you to get a back ache.

I hope this helps you in understanding why the Octi-Hoops are so popular :) there is no foot, so there is no puckers and you don't have to start at the middle and push puckers out. It allows you to use better posture so you don't get tired as fast as using other methods and your hands won't hurt because you don't hold the quilt.... instead you slide your hands into and underneath the elastic straps (Quiltets) and change to the next loops as you move up and down between the 2 rolls.

If you've used products like the Quilt Halo rings, you can easily see that this is much healthier for your hands and not needing a foot for free-motion quilting and stippling makes it easier to see.