Where to Donate Knitting Supplies for a Good Cause

Are you looking for a way to give back to your community and help those in need? Donating knitting supplies is a great way to do just that. From elementary schools to assisted living facilities, yarn can be used for a variety of art and craft projects. It can also be used to teach people how to knit or crochet, or to make items that can be given away free of charge. If you're interested in donating knitting supplies, there are many organizations that accept donations.

KtR is an organization that works to educate people about the housing crisis faced by young people and increase the number of youth served. They ask volunteers to knit or crochet at home and donate the garments to KtR for distribution in New York City and Chicago. Cecilia Nelson-Hurt is a proud Afro-Latina who was taught to crochet by her grandmother Sophie as a child and learned to knit many years later. She is now known as 'Creative Ceci' and is a worldwide enthusiast of knitting and crocheting.

She encourages people to donate their handmade items to those in need. Many high schools have what's called a “knit” program, in which students weave and donate squares that are then sewn into blankets and given to refugees, homeless people, etc. Austin learned to knit while performing on a tour of Japan and felt he could use these skills to provide warm and protective winter clothing for LGBTQ+ youth facing homelessness. The Weavers Guild of the Big Apple has a strong commitment to knitting for people in need and generously contributes its hand-woven items to various programs.

If you're looking for an organization that accepts donations of knitting supplies, this is a great option.When donating knitting supplies, make sure to remove any messy loose yarn or tangled skeins, and go further by packing leftover bags in similar weights for weavers who love careless projects. This will help ensure that your donation is put to good use.

Jane MacDonald
Jane MacDonald

I am of the author and owner of I Love Knitting. I first learned to knit when I was around five years old, and stop doing it when I hit my teens! I than picked it back up when I had my first child, and have since taught all three of my children to knit.

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