Recent Posts

Quilt Artist Spotlight 2021 - Combat Quilter

Sep 28, 2021 9:30:00 AM / by AccuQuilt posted in Quilting Stories


Andrew Lee, of Combat Quilter, is a relatively new person to quilting, but his story is fueled by love and resiliency. 

Andrew Lee is a U.S. combat veteran who discovered that quilting helps him cope with his symptoms of PTSD. It also allows him to create quilts for other veterans, through Quilts of Valor, who have been touched by war.

He is currently being featured in the AccuQuilt gallery. Join us as we learn more about this quilting servicemember. 

Read More

Tour the International Quilt Museum

Jul 13, 2021 1:00:00 PM / by AccuQuilt posted in International Quilt Museum, Virtual Tour



Nestled between the University of Nebraska campus and the western edge of the university’s East Campus lies the International Quilt Museum. Its sleepy presence is anything, but dull.

Join us as we explore this exciting museum.

Read More

Quilt Artist Spotlight 2021 - Quilting Cowboy

Jun 29, 2021 9:00:00 AM / by AccuQuilt

1 Comment

For Dale Allen-Rowse, quilting is an expression of love.

It is a simple, yet an impactful, way to share your connection to others – be it a quilt made for a baby or a decorative piece to make a house a home.

Read More

Free Customizable Quilt Patterns with GO! Quilt

Jun 17, 2021 9:00:00 AM / by AccuQuilt posted in GO! Quilt



Read More

5 Ways to Celebrate Friends & Sewing

Jun 11, 2021 11:45:00 AM / by AccuQuilt


Did you know that June 8th is National Best Friends Day and June 13th is National Sewing Machine Day?

Read More

June’s Die to Try is Here

Jun 1, 2021 1:00:00 PM / by AccuQuilt posted in Die to Try


Pucker up – it’s pickle time! AccuQuilt’s June Die to Try Die of the Month is a Block on Board (BOB) to make the popular and classic block, the Pickle Dish! This block has been around for over 150 years, probably even before the Double Wedding Ring design first hit the quilting scene. The Pickle Dish appears to have been popular in the late 1800’s and early 1900’s, with a pattern first published by the Kansas City Star in 1931.

Read More