Wrap Afghan 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
Princess Dress Blanket
This beautiful wrap afghan can be double as a cozy blanket and dress up clothes! Designed by Melody’s Makings. Sizes Toddler, Child Small, Child Large. I’m not sure how long this pattern will remain free. You do have to follow her instructions on the page to get the pattern.
Easy pattern from Yarnspirations. Approx 52″ [132 cm] circumference x 60″ [152.5 cm] long. To fit Child ages 4 to 8 years.
Arm Knit Orca Blanket
Slip into this cozy blanket designed by Amanda Bassetti of SimplyMaggie.com who designs many ingenious arm knitting patterns. Quick knit in super bulky yarn. Length: 49” from nose to tail
Shark Attack Blanket
Kari Provencher designed this version of a shark blanket in adult sizes. Fast knit in super bulky yarn. Pictured project and great photos are by jennipoo.
Patterns for Purchase
Mermaid Tail Lapghan
Can be knit flat and used as a blanket or knit in the round to use as a cocoon. She has several patterns sized for adults, teens and children, and babies.
Shark Attack Lap Blanket
Two versions included — one for knitting in the round and one for knitting flat. Small (2 to 6 years) Medium (6 to 10 years) Large (10 to 14 years)
Hooded Yoda Blanket
The pattern includes instructions for three sizes: Toddler, child and adult. Knits up fast in bulky yarn and size 17 needles. Designer Devrie Metcalf says that this blanket is perfect for a beginner knitter.
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!