Gardening Apron Quilted Clothing Pattern

©2007 Publications International, Ltd. Quilt blocks can be used to adorn all kinds of things, including aprons.

Before you start planting for Spring, use this adorable Gardening Apron quilted clothing pattern to make a useful and great-looking smock. The quilted clothing pattern featured the Peeping Out quilt block on the pockets and the front of the apron (finished size depends on the size of the apron). Download the two-page Gardening Apron quilted clothing pattern as a PDF, and print out the pattern. You'll need to enlarge the quilt block 125% before you get started.

To make the Gardening Apron quilted clothing pattern:


Make 2 blocks and an extra flower and leaves. Sew blocks to apron for pockets, and fuse flower and leaves to front of apron. Finished size depends on size of apron.

To make the Peeping Out quilt block:

©2007 Publications International, Ltd. Take a peek at this and the other blocks used to make the



Background: Cut 1. Ribbon or cording: Cut 3 pieces to needed lengths. All other pieces: Fuse double-sided webbing to fabrics. Pot pieces: Cut 1 each. Flowers, leaves: Cut 3 each. (Do not add seam allowances to fused pieces.)

©2007 Publications International, Ltd. The green background really brings home the garden feel.



Place and fuse all pieces, being sure ends of ribbon are under flowers and leaves before fusing. By machine, applique all fused pieces using narrow zigzag stitch. Sew buttons to middle of flowers.

©2007 Publications International, Ltd. Here's another charming variation.

Like this quilt block? It is part of the Fresh from the Garden quilt design. Love the garden theme? Make a quilt from our Garden and Floral Quilt Patterns.


Not what you're looking for? Try these:

  • Flip through our Quilt Blocks to find one for your next quilting project.
  • Find a quilt you love on our Quilt Designs page.
  • Learn How to Quilt or brush up on the basics with our refresher course.



Phyllis Dobbs is the author of Dimensional Quilts and Fun with Flannel. Her designs appear in many books and magazines. She teaches and demonstrates quilt and stitch techniques at local and national levels and has designed a whimsical fabric collection for Hancock Fabrics. Dobbs is a member of the Society of Craft Designers.