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Iris Fold-It Swirls Punch


Iris Fold-It Swirls Punch

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Just punch and fold for a fabulous Iris Flower embellishment from Fold-It expert Susan Niner Janes. Simply punch from patterned paper, cardstock, glimmer paper or vellum, then fold for a fabulous card focal, scrapbook page border or papercraft accent! Flower measures 1 3/4 when folded.

To fold the flowers into shape, first place the included instruction sheet on a work surface. Place your punched shape on the instruction sheet, aligning it over the folding diagram, and use the diagram to locate the fold lines. One-by-one, fold each petal inward to create a crease along the fold line, then unfold.

Fold one petal inward on its crease. Next, fold the petal to the left inward. Continue folding the petals inward, working clockwise. Carefully lift the previously folded petals to tuck the final petal underneath.

To see this technique hands-on, check out our Fold-It Swirls Punches segment of Paper Wishes Weekly Webisodes.

Part number: 6645

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Customer comments

Comment I debated for a very long time before I bought this punch, as it was a bit pricey for my budget. It is worth the price, I love the punch! Since it is difficult to cut out many objects with scissors as we age, I have found this a wonderful solution.
Submitted Wednesday, May 12th @ 03:27 PM

Comment I love this punch. It is great for using up scraps or matching a coordinating paper to the main paper. I made up a bunch and stored in a plastic tub so I can pull them out as needed when making cards or pages.
Submitted Thursday, June 25th @ 07:57 PM

Comment I was amazed at how large this punch was when I opened the box. It works best on thicker paper or punch several of the thinner papers. This punch is versital as I have rounded the ends, or punched 1/8th inch holes in the tips, or sliced the tips to fray, to make different looks and not have to purchase more of the punches. The only problem that I have found is lining up the paper to punch. I have put guide lines on the outside to see where it starts and stops to avoid waisted paper. I've found that working upside down (although awkward) let's you move the paper into view to get closer punches.
Submitted Thursday, February 19th @ 07:16 AM

Comment This is the punch I have and I love it --there are
always compliments when I've used the flowers on a card, scrapbook page, or just on top of a little
package. I'm sure all the punches are as good as this one and in time, will add others to my collection of goodies.
Submitted Tuesday, May 6th @ 05:55 PM