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The Block RockiT is a great machine for quilting once you understand how it works. These are helpful articles for getting more out of your Block RockiT 14+



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Long Arm Quilters love their Block Rockit and HMQS 2106 Recap
Long Arm Quilters love their Block Rockit and HMQS 2106 Recap
Category: Articles
Posted: Monday, May 9, 2016 09:18 PM
Views: 1468
Synopsis:
We were happy to meet and visit with current Block Rockit and Q'Nique Quilter owners at HMQS 2016! Here's our recap of the quilt show that's close to our home and hearts. 

Nothing Q'nique about owning a Block RockiT Long Arm Quilting Machine
Nothing Q'nique about owning a Block RockiT Long Arm Quilting Machine
Category: Articles
Posted: Tuesday, April 26, 2016 08:41 PM
Views: 2176
Synopsis: The glaring difference between owning a Q'nique Quilter or owning the Block RockiT :)
Block RockiT VS Q'nique Quilter
Block RockiT VS Q'nique Quilter
Category: Articles
Posted: Monday, December 14, 2015 10:48 PM
Views: 4679
Synopsis:

Block RockiT VS Q'nique Quilter - What sets Block RockiT apart from Q'nique and how Kathy Quilts can help improve your quiltng

 

The Quilt Tension on your Frame
The Quilt Tension on your Frame
Category: Articles
Posted: Wednesday, December 9, 2015 04:00 PM
Views: 1947
Synopsis:

Keeping correct tension on your quilt while it is rolled on the frame is very important. 

In this blog post we talk about having correct tension on all sides of your quilt sandwich while you are quilting with your Block Rockit and what results it will produce. 

We also talk about keeping a finger width in between the take up rail and the throat of the Block Rockit. Vital for great quilting!

 

Threading your Block Rockit Properly
Threading your Block Rockit Properly
Category: Articles
Posted: Monday, November 16, 2015 02:00 PM
Views: 3857
Synopsis:

 

Properly threading your machine is essential to having a good stitch.

Improperly threading your machine can cause loops in the stitch, break the thread, or tangle the thread into a ‘bird’s nest’, causing your machine to seize up. 

In this post you'll see why we always talk about correct threading: