• GET A FREE SNAPBACK

    You could win a free snapback when you complete your arts project. Visit our partner store page and select yours today.

    FIND OUT MORE

  • GET A FREE Sweatshirt

    You could win a free sweatshirt when you complete your arts project. Visit our partner store page and select yours today.

    FIND OUT MORE

  • GET A FREE T-SHIRT

    You could win a free T-shirt when you complete your arts project. Visit our partner store page and select yours today.

    FIND OUT MORE

WEB DESIGN DOWNLOADS
LEATHER WORLKS DOWNLOADS
LATIN DANCE DOWNLOADS
FREE STUFF

PLANNING
TUTORIALS
EVENTS
SHARING

For each class or lesson tell us what you learned. You can download this template to help you to record what you learned in each lesson
[click here to download template]. Use the points below to help you to write about your purse or web designing experiences.


1. Attend Web Design Workshops

  • What was your favourite part of the activity and why?
  • What was your least favourite part and why?
  • What went well? What could have been better?
  • How did you feel before, during and after the activity?
  • What new skills have you learnt? What skills have you improved?
  • What else did you learn?
  • What would be your top tips for other people doing this activity?
  • What will you do next?

Find out when and where the next course will take place click here to view course information.



HTML & CSS - Supporting Documents

Download - [HTML & CSS Supporting Document]

  • HTML Support (page 1 - 32)
  • CSS Support (page 33 - 40)

HTML & CSS - Video Playlist

Use the playlist below to watch videos relating to each class. You can use the icon in the top left corner of the video to go to the video you want to watch. You can also click the 'next buttons' to skip to the next video.



Learn More with... W3 Schools

W3 Schools is a coding referencing site that will provide you with explanations, examples and an index of HTML and CSS coding.

HTML Examples: Click here to go to HTML examples and explanations.
CSS Examples: Click here to go to CSS examples and explanations.




Attend an Event

Write about your experience of attending an event. You may have attended a web design event where professionals displayed a range of coding tips. You may experience a different event relating to the website you are building. When writing down what you experiences you can consider the following...

  • What evidence do you have that you went? (eg tickets, photos, programmes)
  • What happened at the arts event? What art forms were involved?
  • What did you like about it, and why?
  • Why did you go to the event?
  • Was there anything you didn’t like about it, and why?
  • Would you recommend this event to others? Why/Why not?
  • What did you learn from this arts event?
  • How will you share your review with other people?
  • What arts event would you like to go and see next?

How will you share what you have learned with others?


There are a number of ways that you can share what you have learned with other people. You will also need to record and evidence what people have said about what you have shared. To do this you can do the following...

  • What is your arts activity and why have you chosen it to pass on?
  • Who are you going to share your skill with and how will you make it interesting for them?
  • Will you demonstrate the activity or pass on your skills another way, eg through a presentation?
  • What will your step-by-step process be?
  • Will you need to organise any special equipment or resources?
  • How will you collect evidence of your skills share happening? (eg photos, filming)
  • What do you want the other people to know/understand by the end of your arts skills share?
  • How will you know it has gone to plan?
You should agree with your tutor which method is the best method to for you and you will get support to make a video or slideshow for example.

Sharing Examples

View what others have done to share their experiences. Below you can see an example of methods what you can do to share your skills with others.

back to top


LEARNING
EVENTS
PLANNING
SHARING

Supporting Documents

Download - [Leather Clutch Pattern] - 15x20clutch.jpg file

Download - [Leather Coin Purse Pattern] - 12x8coinPurse.jpg file

Download - [Leather Satchel Pattern] - satchel.zip file

Download - [Leather Works materials] - materials.jpg file



Sewing Materials & Tools



Domestic Sewing Machine

A sewing machine is a machine used to stitch fabric and other materials together with thread. Sewing machines were invented during the first Industrial Revolution to decrease the amount of manual sewing work performed in clothing companies.

Industrial Sewing Machine

Industrial machines work on a much bigger scale, often working with thicker, heavy duty materials repetitively throughout the day in an industrial environment. Often people who own an industrial machine will be focusing on sewing a few specific things which require a more powerful, durable machine.

Sewing Machine Needle

A sewing machine needle is a specialized needle for use in a sewing machine. ... shank - clamped by the sewing machine's needle holder. shoulder - where the thick shank tapers down to the shaft. shaft - a length suitable for driving the eye and thread through the material and down to the bobbin.

Thread

Sewing threads are special kinds of yarns that are engineered and designed to pass through a sewing machine rapidly. They form efficient stitches without breaking or becoming distorted during the useful life of the product. The basic function of a thread is to deliver aesthetics and performance in stitches and seams

Bobbin

A bobbin is a spindle or cylinder, with or without flanges, on which wire, yarn, thread or film is wound. Bobbins are typically found in sewing machines, cameras, and within electronic equipment.

Presser Foot

A presser foot is an attachment used with sewing machines to hold fabric flat as it is fed through the machine and stitched.

Scissors

Scissors are hand-operated shearing tools. They consist of a pair of metal blades pivoted so that the sharpened edges slide against each other when the handles (bows) opposite to the pivot are closed. Scissors are used for cutting various thin materials, such as paper, cardboard, metal foil, cloth, rope, and wire.

Metal Ruler

Scissors are hand-operated shearing tools. They consist of a pair of metal blades pivoted so that the sharpened edges slide against each other when the handles (bows) opposite to the pivot are closed. Scissors are used for cutting various thin materials, such as paper, cardboard, metal foil, cloth, rope, and wire.

Angle Ruler

An angle ruler is a type of measuring and layout tool similar to a protractor used to measure angles between 0 and 180 degrees. A typical protractor is a semicircular tool with angle measurements marked along its circumference and is used to measure drawn angles.

Stanley Knife

A utility knife is a knife used for general or utility purposes. The utility knife was originally a fixed blade knife with a cutting edge suitable for general work such as cutting hides and cordage, scraping hides, butchering animals, cleaning fish, and other tasks. Craft knives are tools mostly used for crafts.

Rotary Cutter

A rotary cutter is a tool generally used by quilters to cut fabric. It consists of a handle with a circular blade that rotates, thus the tool's name.

Eyelet Pliers

Eyelet pliers are an easy way to put eyelets into materials.

Sewing Pins

Sewing pins are used to hold fabric together prior to sewing. They temporarily hold the fabric in place when attaching and cutting patterns, or while sewing. They are best to use with a machine because they are easy to remove quickly as you sew.

Lacing Pony

Holds the item firmly in place so you can use both hands for lacing or sewing.

Leather Sewing needles

Leather is tough and needs a sharp and precise instrument, a leather needle, to pierce the hide.

Waxed thread

Waxed thread is thread with a thin coating of wax on it that's used for crafts and sewing.

Real Leather

A hide or skin is an animal skin treated for human use. ... Common commercial hides include leather from cattle and other livestock animals, buckskin, alligator skin and snake skin. All are used for shoes, clothes and other fashion accessories.

Faux leather

Faux leather is one of several names given to artificial or synthetic leather. These names are often used to describe specific end uses of synthetic leather products such as faux leather (sofa, chair and headboard upholstery), leatherette (auto upholstery, clothing), and koskin (consumer goods)

Lining

An additional layer of different material attached to the inside of a garment or curtain to make it warmer or hang better.

Adhesive

A substance used for sticking objects or materials together; glue.

Rivets

A short metal pin or bolt for holding together two plates of metal, its headless end being beaten out or pressed down when in place.

Magnetic buttons

The styles of magnetic snaps are fairly limited. Unlike traditional snaps, which are designed to be seen from both sides of the fabric into which they are inserted, a magnetic snap is a usually hidden inside a purse or tote or under a flap.

Polypropylene strapping

Polypropylene strap (oriented or tensilized) is an economical material designed for light to medium duty unitizing, palletizing and bundling. It is available in various widths, thicknesses, and polymer variations (e.g., copolymers). Most polypropylene is embossed, some of which is also printed.

Buckles

A flat, typically rectangular frame with a hinged pin, used for joining the ends of a belt or strap.

Cutting mat

The cutting mat is certainly a flexible type of mat that can be used for a plethora of arts and crafts endeavours. Well known projects include sewing, quilt making, paper crafts, wood crafts, etc.

Chalk

a white soft earthy limestone (calcium carbonate) formed from the skeletal remains of sea creatures.

Snap Hooks

A hook with a spring allowing the entrance but preventing the escape of a cord, link, etc.

Attend a Textiles Event

Write about your experience of attending an event. You may have attended a Textiles/Fashion event where professionals displayed a range of products. When writing down what you experiences you can consider the following...

  • Which arts event did you attend?
  • What happened at the event?
  • What was exciting about the event?
  • Did you see anything that inspired you?
  • Had you been to an event like this before?
  • Did the event help you with your Arts Award and how did it help you?
  • Would you like to attend again?
  • Why would you like to attend to again?

For each class or lesson tell us what you learned. You can download this template to help you to record what you learned in each lesson
[click here to download template]. Use the points below to help you to write about your purse or bag making experience.


Attend Leather Works Workshops

  • What was your favourite part of the activity and why?
  • What was your least favourite part and why?
  • What went well? What could have been better?
  • How did you feel before, during and after the activity?
  • What new skills have you learnt? What skills have you improved?
  • What else did you learn?
  • What would be your top tips for other people doing this activity?
  • What will you do next?

You can also call us to find out when and where our next classes will be.


How will you share what you have learned with others?


There are a number of ways that you can share what you have learned with other people. You will also need to record and evidence what people have said about what you have shared. To do this you can do the following...

  • What is your arts activity and why have you chosen it to pass on?
  • Who are you going to share your skill with and how will you make it interesting for them?
  • Will you demonstrate the activity or pass on your skills another way, eg through a presentation?
  • What will your step-by-step process be?
  • Will you need to organise any special equipment or resources?
  • How will you collect evidence of your skills share happening? (eg photos, filming)
  • What do you want the other people to know/understand by the end of your arts skills share?
  • How will you know it has gone to plan?

Sharing Examples

View what others have done to share their experiences. Below you can se an example of methods what you can do to share your skills with others.

back to top


PLANNING
VIDEOS
EVENTS
SHARING

For each class or lesson tell us what you learned. You can download this template to help you to record what you learned in each lesson
[click here to download template]. Use the points below to help you to write about your salsa experience.


Attend Salsa Workshops

  • What was your favourite part of the activity and why?
  • What was your least favourite part and why?
  • What went well? What could have been better?
  • How did you feel before, during and after the activity?
  • What new skills have you learnt? What skills have you improved?
  • What else did you learn?
  • What would be your top tips for other people doing this activity?
  • What will you do next?

You can also contact us to see when and where your next class will be.


Salsa Basics Playlist

Use the icon located in the top left corner of the video to select more video. They will automatically play in sequence when each video ends. You can also press the skip button to move form video to video.



When is the next lesson?

To find out when the next salsa lesson is please call us and we can provide you with the correct details. Click here view contact details. You can also email us and fill out an interest form.

Attend a Salsa Event

Write about your experience of attending an event. You may have attended a salsa event where professionals delivered a performance. When writing down what you experiences you can consider the following...

  • What evidence do you have that you went? (eg tickets, photos, programmes)
  • What happened at the arts event? What art forms were involved?
  • What did you like about it, and why?
  • Why did you go to the event?
  • Was there anything you didn’t like about it, and why?
  • Would you recommend this event to others? Why/Why not?
  • What did you learn from this arts event?
  • How will you share your review with other people?
  • What arts event would you like to go and see next?

How will you share what you have learned with others?


There are a number of ways that you can share what you have learned with other people. You will also need to record and evidence what people have said about what you have shared. To do this you can do the following...

  • What is your arts activity and why have you chosen it to pass on?
  • Who are you going to share your skill with and how will you make it interesting for them?
  • Will you demonstrate the activity or pass on your skills another way, eg through a presentation?
  • What will your step-by-step process be?
  • Will you need to organise any special equipment or resources?
  • How will you collect evidence of your skills share happening? (eg photos, filming)
  • What do you want the other people to know/understand by the end of your arts skills share?
  • How will you know it has gone to plan?

Sharing Examples

View what others have done to share their experiences. Below you can se an example of methods what you can do to share your skills with others..

back to top


T-SHIRTS & CAPS
VOUCHERS
TEMPLATES
PATTERNS

FREE T-Shirts & Caps

Get free clothes vouchers for Snapbacks, Sweaters, T-Shirts and Bags! Sign up today to find out how to collect your Free T-shirt, Sweater or Cap

VOUCHERS

Get free clothes vouchers for Snapbacks, Sweaters, T-Shirts and Bags!

FREE Web Design TEMPLATES
Free Bag and Purse PATTERNS

back to top

NEED A WEBSITE OR CLOTHING?

Are you looking for support to start your business? Limitless training can help you with a website, t-shirt printing, embroidery services, filming and editing and photography.