The Deb Moffett-Hall's Endless Loom is a handy alternative to standard looms. Unlike other looms the Endless Loom has no warp ends to tie off and is simple to assemble and easy-to-use. Customize the loom's size to create stretch, clasp, and wrap-style bracelets up to 9 inches long and 3.5 inches wide. Smooth and lightweight wooden loom parts. Each Kit Includes: Loom End Bars, Loom Sizing Rods: 5 Bracelet Sets and 1 Ornament Set, Easement / Tension Rods for Different Bead Sizes and Shapes, Latex-free Elastic Bands for Quick Loom Assembly, Durable Roll-up Case with Convenient Storage, Detailed Instructions.
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The Endless Loom gets rid of all these problems. The way you start is to make two starter pieces of beadwork, off-loom, by weaving a couple of rows of square stitch and then attaching each piece to one half of the clasp (such as a tube slide-lock clasp). You then put the clasp together (that is, you close it to attach the two off-loomed pieces). You put the clasp assembly on the loom and then wrap the warp thread around the loom, and each time you get to the bit of beadwork you stitch through a bead on the end row to create a warp, and you keep going until all your individual warps are attached to the beads. (This sounds more complicated than it is; watch the video on YouTube from Beadaholique or Artbeads, and it'll make more sense.). By stitching through the beads to create the warps, you can control the tension. Also, this enables you to have the right amount of spacing of the warps between the beads, even when the beads are different sizes. I made a bracelet with 3mm cube beads and 4mm glass pearl beads in each row, the first time I've ever used mixed bead sizes.
The two minor issues are the width of the loom (limits you to about a 3-1/2
My next project will be using a clasp and making a bracelet. This unit is destined to be in use a lot from now on!