About Storied Yarns

Hi there!  Welcome to my blog!  My name is Jess, and I crochet, knit, spin, and dye yarn.  I do other things, too, but those are the biggies.  I’m also a freelance writer (former teacher) and the wife to a great hubby who supports me in my fiber addictions. Together we have three beautiful children.

On this blog you will find random updates about my life, my craft, and my Etsy shop (http://storiedyarns.etsy.com). In that shop I sell handpainted yarns and occasionally other goodies; all of my yarn designs are based on the characters I have met in books, t.v. shows, and movies.

I hope you’ll stay awhile and look around, and keep on coming back to my blog. It’s nice to have visitors!

Find me on Ravelry as jessecreations.

Find me on Etsy as storiedyarns.

Find me on Flickr as Storied Yarns.


2 Responses to “About Storied Yarns”

  1. Lindsey October 19, 2008 at 12:59 am #

    Hi Jess,
    This is Lindsey from Hope is the thing with feathers. You are one of the 2 winners of my Blog Giveaway! Congratulations! You can email me at lindsey.marcus@gmail.com with what size t-shirt you want and where you’d like me to send it. Thanks for entering!

  2. Christopher February 9, 2009 at 4:53 am #

    I was at a blog site that asked the question about ebooks or printed versions and came across your entry. What got my attention was that you were not absolutely against the idea, so I thought I’d write. In an effort to promote my own book, I’ve added some things below that I hope will stimulate your interest and should help you go a little further, if you are so inclined. Regardless of your decision, thanks for any time you give in response to this email.

    Chris Turner.


    Title: Convergence

    Author: Christopher Paul Turner

    Website: http://www.convergence-cpt.com.

    Summary: Written by a scientist for a main-stream audience, Convergence documents the surprisingly cut-throat world of science and reflects the real-world experiences of tens of thousands of young researchers everywhere. There are four main storylines, each involving a woman seemingly unrelated to the other three. Convergence begins by slowly taking the reader into the world of science and discovery, an apparently benign culture full of supportive people. However, despite the moral purity of the four main protagonists, sinister undercurrents undermine each storyline as the novel progresses. Thus, although starting out purely as a science mystery, Convergence develops into a slow-burning political drama. At the core of the novel are ethical and moral issues that are frequently revisited throughout the book, echoing similar themes contained within The Demon Haunted World and Contact (by Carl Sagan).

    Subject to availability, a limited number of free copies of Convergence have been set aside for review purposes. Send email to Christopher Turner at general@convergence-cpt.com if you wish to have a free copy for review.


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