Attached Scarf Knitting Patterns
To get the knitting patterns, scroll down the page to the individual pattern you want and click on the link to that pattern.
These patterns are not my designs but links to other designers who have generously shared their patterns. If you have questions about how to knit a specific pattern, please contact the designer directly.
All links on this site are for informational purposes, but please note that some links are to affiliate sellers that pay me a small commission on purchases.
Free Knitting Patterns
Hat with attached scarf at ears for extra warmth. The brim features an easy slipped-stitch trellis pattern, garter stitch provides definition, and the top is in stocking stitch. The scarf is in simple 2 x 2 rib. Designed by Wei S. Leong. Pictured project by organisedknots
This combination of a garter stitch scarf with fingerless mitts is knit flat lengthwise, making it just a step more complex than a basic scarf. Rated very easy by Ravelrers, the designer says it is suitable for beginners. Designed by Lee Meredith for Knitty
Hooded Pocket Scarf
Nikki McGonigal’s scarf features a celtic cable pattern, pockets, and a hood.
Hooded Lace Scarf
Jodi Snyder’s hooded scarf features features alace pattern that zigzags down a textured background.
Patterns for Purchase
Deeply textured cap hugs the head, while the long attached scarf ends block out winter chill. Designed by Kat Coyle
Mommy and Me Reversible Hoods
Love the texture of these hoods that are sized for tweens and teens up through adults.
Waffles and Syrup Scarf
Built in mittens make this waffle stitch scarf extra cozy!
Adult and Child Sized Hooded Scarf
The Tuft Hooded Scarf is a quick knit in super bulky yarn. Sizes are for 12/18 months, Toddler, Child, Teen, Adult
Terry is a knitting late-bloomer, learning to knit as an adult from Internet tutorials, because she wanted a craft that was useful, fun, and portable. Knitting hats for cancer patients inspired her to design her own patterns—available for free at her blog, intheloopknitting.com. Terry met her husband Ken at a science fiction convention and moved to the Kansas City area to be with him more than 30 years ago. Terry supports her yarn stash by creating websites and other digital media. Terry firmly believes in Knitting in Public—it's a great conversation starter!