Wednesday, February 23, 2011

Shannon Okey Class Schedule: Sign Up Today!

Hey Y'all,
As promised, here is the schedule for Shannon Okey's upcoming classes. I just interviewed Shannon and will post that real soon. I can't wait to meet her and hope you can find time to check out her classes-- she is doing so many cool things.

Shannon Okey is Coming to HCW!

Shannon OkeyWe are pleased to announce that Shannon Okey is coming to HCW! Shannon, a super crafty person, has written a number of books including our perpetual favorites for beginner knitters: Knitgrrl 1 & Knitgrrl 2, Spin to Knit, Felt Frenzy (co-authored with Heather Brack), How to Knit in the Woods, Alt Fiber, and a couple sewing books: AlterNation (with Alexandra Underhill) and The Pillow Book. Her newest book The Knitgrrl Guide to Professional Knitwear Design is the first-ever book targeted to designers of all experience levels who want to create, communicate and sell their work professionally. Shannon also runs her own publishing venture (Cooperative Press), owns and operates Knitgrrl Studio.

Friday: Knitting Design

The Knitgrrl Guide to Professional Knitwear DesignDesigner Bootcamp
Friday March 11, 2-5 pm

Whether you've just published your first pattern or you've been doing it for years, learn to maximize your efforts and your profits with Shannon's systematic approach to the pattern business. We'll discuss opportunities for selling your work, pitching to magazines and publishers, common dilemmas facing designers and much more.

Book Signing

Details to be announced!

Saturday: Classes That Take You New Places

Sweater Map
Saturday March 12, 10 am - 1 pm

Learn Shannon’s 'treasure map' technique to design your own dream sweaters, sized to fit you, working with the yarn and knitting techniques you like to use. Dyed yarnWe will discuss top-down raglan and bottom up one-piece fitted sleeve construction, and related topics such as measuring and fit, choosing appropriate styling and features, and making gauge work for you.

Saturday March 12, 2-5 pm
plus fee for materials kit

Learn to dye yarn the easy and fun way with acid dyes!

Sunday: Short Techniques That Deliver
Sewing Patterns for Knitting
Sunday March 13, 9:30-11:30 pm
plus fee for materials kit

If you want to start designing your own patterns but you don't know where to begin, learn how to take an existing sewing pattern and adapt it for knits. We'll learn how to measure paper patterns and alter them for knit-fit.

Sunday March 13, 12:30-2:30 pm

Yes, you can cut your knitting without fear. Learn how to knit cardigans in the round and easily open them up with crocheted steeks, and other applications for this needlessly-terrifying-yet-amazing knitting technique!

Provisional Flexibility
Sunday March 13, 3-5 pm

Provisional cast ons have more uses than you may know! We'll explore how to use them even in patterns that don't call for a provisional cast on, how to create openings for patch pockets, improve raglan underarms and much, much more.

Monday: Sewing

On Monday March 14 Shannon will teach a class at Common Thread Fabric Store! Stay tuned or contact Common Thread for more info.

Class Special
Take 3 or more of Shannon's classes at HCW and get $5 off EACH class!

For more information visit the classes link at
Spaces are limited. Call today to register! 512-707-7396

Monday, February 21, 2011

This Week's Classes and Some Exciting News!

Hey Y'all,
Three great classes coming up this week-- Magic Loop Socks, Amigurumi Workshop, and Weaving for Knitters. All the info you need is below and you can call the shop to reserve your slot. Meanwhile, don't forget to mark your calendars-- Shannon Okey is coming to HCW. Shannon, a super crafty person, has written a number of books including our perpetual favorites for beginner knitters: Knitgrrl 1 & Knitgrrl 2, Spin to Knit, Felt Frenzy (co-authored with Heather Brack), How to Knit in the Woods, Alt Fiber, and a couple sewing books: AlterNation (with Alexandra Underhill) and The Pillow Book. Her newest book The Knitgrrl Guide to Professional Knitwear Design is the first-ever book targeted to designers of all experience levels who want to create, communicate and sell their work professionally. Shannon also runs her own publishing venture (Cooperative Press), owns and operates Knitgrrl Studio. She'll be here teaching from March 11- 13. I'll be posting details of her classes in another post real soon. Stay tuned!


February 26/March 5 a 2 day class
Fee: 60.00
The Magic Loop style of knitting utilizes one circular needle to knit one entire sock in the round. In this 2 part class Deb will introduce you to the technique of using one needle to knit small circumferences and then guide you through the process of making a CUSTOM sock from cuff to toe utilizing the Magic Loop style. After mastering the technique, you'll find several ways to use it such as cuffs, sleeves, mittens, and hats.
Student must be proficient in basic knitting skills. This is a good prerequisite for the 2 Socks, 1 Needle class.

KPPM by KOIGU - 2 skeins or another yarn with a comparable gauge.
US # 3 circular needle, 36" or longer.
(keep your needle receipt in case you need to change sizes)
Stitch markers
Tape measure


February 27
Fee: 40.00 (plus 5.00 material fee)
basic crochet skills such as chain stitch single and double crochet and crochet in the round is helpful.
Devour this delicious technique and dive into Japanese Kawaii (cute) culture with your own amigurumi crocheted cupcake.
Size F crochet hook, 2 colors of Cascade 220 or other worsted weight wool (pink and tan for a vanilla cake with pink frosting or cream and brown for a chocolate cake with vanilla frosting), a split or locking stitch marker, blunt tapestry needle, large embroidery needle, scissors.


February 27
9:45 - 12:45
This is a perfect class for my fellow fiber fanatics! The loom we use is really portable and extremely easy to set up. You can use all kinds of knitting yarn from leftovers to all that sock yarn you haven't used yet. You will burn through your stash in not time. Weaving cloth is a magical thing and incredibly FAST!!!!
MATERIALS: Bring your Stash... or better yet, buy New Stash!
IMPORTANT: Student can bring their yarn in ahead of time to determine if it is suitable for this class

INSTRUCTOR: Suzanne Middlebrooks

Thursday, February 17, 2011

Clapotis-- All the Knitters are Doing It! (You Can, Too.)


February 25
10 - 1
Fee: 40.00
Instructor: Deb Marvin
Over 15,000 and counting, this is maybe the most popular pattern knitted on Ravelry! In this one day class Deb will demystify this enchanting design by working with you on a Scarf Size Clapotis, using a simplified and adapted user friendly chart.
MATERIALS: 300-400 yards of worsted weight yarn, US circular needle at least 24" in length, size 6-8. A package of clip on stitch markers and a roll of highlighter tape.
Bring your knitting gear and make sure your yarn is knit ready and not in a skein to start class.
PREREQUISITES: Student must be independent in basic knitting skills. Reviewing KTBL,knitting through the back loop and KFB,knitting through the front and back loop is helpful.
Contact Deb at for any questions.

Monday, February 14, 2011

Happy Valentine's Day: Interview with Designer Kathy Bateman

Welcome to the first in our series of interviews with the designers who came up with all the groovy patterns for the SHELTER pattern book that HCW released last Christmas. Today I’d like to introduce you to Kathy Batemen. Many of you know Kathy—she’s a staff member and teacher at the shop. Kathy designed the Cypress Scarf and the Nightshade Hat—both magnificent creations. Here, she talks about her knitting and the projects.

SG: How long have you been knitting and what got you hooked?

KB: Since 1997 (14 years now) Knitting involves all of my favorite activities and is flexible based on my mood. I especially like the creative side of knitting: everything from creating a new design to picking out yarn and a pattern. Depending on what you need at a given point in time you can pick a very relaxing & simple project or you can go all out and be as intense & complicated as you like. Plus, I'm a very tactile person so playing with yarn has a wonderful pleasure about it.

SG: How did you come to be part of this project?

KB: I've designed patterns for HCW before like the Lindsay Hat and some patterns for the Yarn Crawl giveaways. So when Suzanne asked me to participate in this collection I jumped on it!

SG: What inspired your design?

KB: Nightshade: I like hurting my brain. I mean that in best possible sense. When I wanted to make an unusual cabled hat Elizabeth Green Musselman (the designer of the Modern Tartan pattern) suggested knitting from one earflap to the other. I just could not leave the idea alone. It haunted me from the shadows. It followed me down the dark alleys of my dreams. I’ve wrestled it from the shadows for you--a snugly fitting cabled hat knit flat but with no seams. Knit all in one piece from the bottom of one tie over the top of the head and back down to the bottom of the other tie.

Cypress: A tribute to asymmetry and equilibrium. Imitating my own life recently, a new element (baby!) created an asymmetrical pattern that needed rebalancing. The crochet border accentuates & harmonizes the dramatic undulation of the knit cable. And a special thank you to Suzanne for suggesting I make an asymmetrical scarf.

SG: What obstacles did you encounter?

KB: Nightshade: I haven't ever seen a hat constructed this way so I had no basic blueprint to work from. The hat went through many many iterations before it fit like a hat is supposed to. I had to work completely from scratch in terms of where to put all the shaping to keep a close fit.

Cypress: My main obstacle with this one was time itself. It's hard to juggle being a new-ish mom and trying to find the time and energy needed for the process of creation plus the time it takes to actually make the scarf. In fact, I kind of cheated a bit on this one. After I made my swatch and designed the cable part I handed the yarn & pattern off to Kennedy Berry to knit. I am very grateful she made the time to help me! She did a beautiful job. All I had to do when I got the scarf back was add the crochet edging.

SG: How long did it take you to knit the prototype for your design?

KB: Which iteration? Like I said I re-knit Nightshade repeatedly. I'm guessing if I sat down and knit it again right now from the pattern it would take me maybe 4 hours. But through in the design process and very quickly it takes much longer. If I had to guess I'd say at least 20 hours maybe as much as 40 hours. You'd have to as Kennedy how long it took her to knit the cable part of Cypress for me. It probably took me 3 or 4 hours to add the crochet border, but I crochet pretty slowly still.

SG: How do you like SHELTER?

KB: Before I started working with Shelter I wasn't too sure how I'd like it. But after having made both these projects I have a new found love & respect for Shetland style wool. The yarn handled my repeated re-knitting very well. And believe me I re-knit that same skein over & over again trying to get Nightshade right. It looked a bit scraggly when I finally finished but as soon as I wet blocked the hat it became beautiful again! The yarn really fluffs & filled in nicely when it's wet blocked. And I love how lightweight the finished projects feel.

SG: If you could design any project, and actually have time to knit it, what would it be?

KB: What wouldn't I design!?! I have so many more ideas than I could ever knit. I think that's part of why I enjoy working at HCW. Every day people come in to the store to start a new project. Often they ask for advice on pattern choice, yarn, needles, etc. I love the inspiration involved in that process. I get to imagine every single project everyone starts in its finished state. And I think it's wonderful when people bring in their finished projects so I can see where the design process led. I get to knit vicariously everyday.

Saturday, February 12, 2011

So Much Going on This Weekend!

Hey Y'all,
There's a ton going on this weekend, and lots of good stuff throughout the rest of February, too. First things first-- please come to the Sweet Second Sunday Potluck on Sunday, 2/13. Starts at 11 and goes til 1. Bring your knit/crochet gear and, if you want, some delicious food to share.

There are also two classes on Sunday. I'm recommending you go a little crazy and sign up for the morning class, take a break for the potluck, and then cruise right into the second class. If you don't have time for that, well, there are other terrific classes coming up next week. Here's the scoop on all the classes:

mosaic knitting

February 13,2011
Learn this fun and easy technique for using two colors, one at a time.
We will make a washcloth as a sample, but it is easily converted to a towel or lap blanket.
You will learn to follow a simple chart and to make a neat i-chord edge.
Mosaic stitch is the perfect combination of a little challenge knitting with a little follow along knitting.
Please know how to cast on, knit and purl.
MATERIALS: 100 yards of 2-3 colors of smooth worsted weight yarn.
Blue sky Cotton is recommended.
At least two of the colors should be highly contrasting.
Size 8 or 9 short straight needles.

Level: Intermediate
Instructor: Latifa Daum


February 13
all levels welcome: Beginner to Seasoned!
Fee: 40.00
Continental knitting AKA German style or pic knitting is a popular, fast, fun and very efficient way to knit!
Deb will teach you the continental way to knit, purl, and yarn over while creating a colorful market bag or these fun and fast washcloth/dishcloths.
Learn how to knit and purl by carrying the yarn in your left hand.
Continental knitting is often used in color (fair isle knitting) and can help alleviate strain by using both hands to knit.
Patterns ranging in difficulty have been selected and revised to allow the new continental knitter to practice and hone their new skill. Students will receive copies of all patterns.
WASHCLOTH MATERIALS: Student will need 90-125 yards (per cloth) of any cotton or cotton blend yarn with a gauge from 4.5 - 5.5 stitches per inch. Needle size per yarn label.
1 skein Araucania Pomaire or comparable gauge cotton
2 skeins in 2 different colors of Cotton Classic that compliment/contrast variegated Pomaire,
US # 9 needles, 16" length (some like to switch to 24" as the bag gets larger)
4 Split ring stitch markers
IMPORTANT: please bring some wool or acrylic scrap yarn for practice and your knitting gear.

February 19
Fee: 30.00
PREQUISITES: student must be able to cast on, knit, purl, and have a little knitting experience.
So many people prefer zippered sweaters -- why not learn how to sew zippers into your knits?
In this class, you will learn an ingenious and simple new technique that uses a latch hook to attach a zipper to your knitted garment. As a class project, we will make a small coffee cup cozy/wrist cuff.

75 yards of bulky-weight yarn
US # 10 or 10.5 needles
Sharp sewing needles
Thread that matches yarn or that is transparent

INSTRUCTOR: Elizabeth Green Musselman


February 19/20
2 day class
Fee: 65.00 (10.00 materials)
Learn to spin your own yarn in this 2 day class.
In this class you will learn how to prepare wool for spinning through carding, combing or lock spinning,
use of prepared wool roving and top, the difference between woolen and worsted,
how to use a drop spindle, and how to use a spinning wheel
Prerequisites: none
Instructor: Deb Sayre

Tuesday, February 8, 2011

Alisha Goes Around-- and Pretty Soon Her Yarn Will Come Around to HCW!

Last month, Suzanne went to TNNA aka Market, an event that happens a couple of times each year. Shop owners travel to California (in January) and Ohio (in June) to catch up with and place orders with vendors they already know and meet vendors who are throwing their hat into the ring for the first time. I was lucky enough in 2010 to got to January Market with Suzanne—what a scene it is. SO MUCH YARN. Plus massive amounts of swag.

This year, I missed the trip, but eagerly awaited Suzanne’s report. She told me that the big hit this year was Alisha Goes Around, a one-woman hand-painted-yarn operation right down the road in New Braunfels. Suzanne said lots of knitting rock stars gathered to check out Alisha’s amazing color work-- with Cookie A leading the charge. As it turns out, Alisha is a HCW customer and, soon enough, we’ll be carrying her yarn. I’ll be sure to post when the order arrives. Meanwhile, Alisha took time out of her crazy dyeing schedule to tell me a bit about what she does—and what she does she does so well that, understandably, shops and knitters are going gaga for her work. To read even more, you can check out her blog.

HCW: Will you tell us about your process?
AGA: Before I dye the yarn, I bundle 5-10 skeins together, soak the yarn until it is saturated with water, and ready the pots. Then I dye it - yarn + heat + dye + time = colored yarn. Cooling, then rinsing comes next. I wait for it to dry, twist the skeins, and label them. If everything goes right, it is about a week from start to finish. I still do everything else myself, too, from designing the logo, making up web and print ads, working on the website, to taking photographs. I learned Adobe Illustrator because I couldn't afford a graphic designer for the logo, and that turned out okay, but I am very excited about soon hiring a photographer and web designer. Photographs and website work are the two things that cause me the most stress - I'm just not good enough at either and I haven't had the time to develop those skills.

HCW: Suzanne was telling me about your booth at TNNA, how the knitting rock stars rushed you. Was that your first time to have a booth?

AGA: This was my first time at TNNA. I started my business two years ago with $500 and I am still a small company, so TNNA was a huge gamble. My mom came with me - we drove her truck from New Braunfels to Long Beach, California. My mom doesn't knit, doesn't crochet, doesn't weave, but she is awesome, so I wanted her there.

Even with months of planning, nothing at the show went as I'd expected. I was "the girl with the pole" because there was a 4 foot by 4 foot concrete support column and firemen's hookup in the middle of my 10 by 10 booth, so all the layout planning and plotting on graph paper went right out the window. I brought way too much yarn to Sample It!, the one-hour event the night before the market opens where you can sell individual items instead of taking orders. And I really didn't expect Romi Hill and Cookie A to check out my booth the night before, then decide they had to come back with twenty other amazing designer friends the next day.

Once the show opened, it was a whirlwind. Suzanne came by the first day with one of her friends when there were about half-dozen designers hanging out and Cookie A discussing the pros and cons of buffalo down v. cashmere v. silk in sock yarns. Later on, Ysolda was recruited to help another LYS pick out colors. Lisa Shroyer, the editor of Knitscene, came by when I had just taken my lunch out from under the table, where I'd hidden it 2 hours earlier, and I greeted her with a mouthful of lettuce. The salad went back under the table for another 2 hours. Every time I left the booth, my mom would call to get me back - usually for customers or designers, but the last day it was for a "Bob-sitting" situation, which really confused my non-knitter mother, as in, "Jess, I don't know what a Bob-sitter is, but you look tired. Come sit down and Alisha will be back in a minute to show you what yarn might be good for a Bob-sitter." Even after I told her that Bob was a dog and the mascot of Ravelry, I think Mom was still confounded (The question, "How was I supposed to know Bob was her dog?" may have been asked more than once. Last week it was, "So, did the Bob-Sitter like her yarn? Bob-sitter. Heh.") But she wasn't completely out of her element - my mom seriously bonded with Stephen Be over his leather pants with laces and his shoes. Looking at the two of them, you'd think they were related and that they shopped at the same stores. It might be the beginning of a beautiful, blond, leather-and-sparkle-clad friendship.

Overall, it was better than I expected -- I'd hoped, but not expected, that some of my favorite designers would stop by the booth. When most of them showed up the first day, I was thrilled. I mostly managed to keep my cool, I think, but I may have gone a little nuts when Janel Laidman came in while the booth was already packed with my favorite designers. Janel's socks are my aspirational knitting, and I think by walking in at or around the same time as Julie Weisenberger, Cookie, Ysolda, Laura Chau, Anne Hanson, Romi Hill, Anne Kuo Lukito, Anne Dempsey, Sheryl Thies, Miriam Felton, Lorna Misner, and many others, my brain may have exploded a little bit. Oh, and I sold a lot of yarn.

HCW: How long have you been at this? Tell me about your passion for yarn/knitting-- maybe a little history of how you came to knitting.
AGA: My grandmother taught me to knit when I was little, but I started knitting again after I became a mother. I needed something that could be done at home or while waiting at a doctor's appointment and something to occupy my hands and mind. My sister bought me a crochet book that Christmas, then I discovered real yarn stores, then Joelle Hoverson's Chevron Scarf hit the craft blogs. I taught myself to knit with a Stitch n Bitch book, dyed two skeins of wool with food coloring, and knit that scarf in 6 days.

I've been dyeing for five years - I started with dyeing mohair for Blythe dolls, then once I started crocheting and knitting, I started dyeing my own yarn. New Braunfels doesn't seem that far away from San Antonio and Austin, and it really isn't, but when you're a new mom, getting to the corner store can be an epic journey. An hour in the car each way plus shopping time -- I may as well have tried to get to the top of Mount Everest. I didn't have time to get to the LYSs that I wanted to go to, but I could order natural yarn from Dharma Trading and ruin a few of my husband's pots on the stove. I thought about selling yarn every once in a while, but I figured the world didn't need another hand dyer, so I dyed for personal use.

Two years ago I decided to meet other knitters, to learn to spin, and to dye more of my own yarn. I spent my birthday present money from my parents on a big box of wool, dyes, and renting a spinning wheel, then I joined two knitting groups. At the first group I went to, someone wanted to buy the yarn I'd dyed. A few months later, a store wanted to buy yarn from me, then a few more stores, and then I called my husband and said, "I think I started a business." I didn't have a name, labels, or anything other than a big pot, 20 pounds of wool, and some acid dyes, but that's how it began. When my father heard that I was starting a hand dyed yarn business, his response was, "There Alisha goes, around the bend again." The whole thing was - and continues to be - a shock to all the non-crafty people around me, but my knitting group says they knew it all along.

HCW: What's your yarn best for (or what do you like to use it for)?
AGA: I've done a lot with my yarn -- I wove a 6 by 6 blanket from sock yarn and handspun, I've got a stack of sweaters that only get broken out for a few weeks a year, and both my father and child request socks on a regular basis. The majority of what I knit is for myself, and since it is so hot here for so many months, I do a lot of small projects like socks and shawls. I hate sitting underneath a 6-skein wool sweater anytime after April and before September, and my hands get too sore to use cotton or other cellulose fibers. Last year I started knitting socks, and the sock bug bit hard. I usually have at least one easier project for social knitting and another that requires concentration. And a half- dozen things in time out. I knit 10 peacocks in a month, plus another 8 bird heads and 20 hummingbirds, so now I've got bird burn out.

HCW: Sounds like business is booming? Will you tell me about the growth-- exciting? Nerve wracking?
AGA: I am a one-woman show! It is a very busy show, and every day something new comes up. Soon I will ask my knitting group friends for help skeining, twisting, and labeling, but I'll continue to do the dyeing myself. I suppose I'll be a one-woman and parts-of-ten-other-women show then. The day I feel comfortable enough to hire a full time employee will probably be the day I run down the street shouting in glee.

I try to produce about 500 skeins per week, which is normally a realistic goal, but the weather hasn't been helping lately. I'm still dyeing out of my kitchen, but the hunt is on for real, actual workspace outside of my home. My goal from here is to grow slowly. I want to continue to dye every skein myself, not just come up with colorways. I don't want to be in a hundred shops right now or even a few years from now. I told shop owners at TNNA that if I'm not at the next show, it isn't because I'm out of business, it is because I'm working at capacity. A number of really fantastic shops picked up my yarn at the show, and although I can take more orders now, I want to make sure that my work is in balance and that I can give everyone the service and product that they deserve. I'm picky about yarn, and I expect my customers to be the same way.

Since TNNA, my Bison/Superwash sock yarn (Tracks of Bison Fingering) went to Vogue Knitting Live, my Silk/Superwash yarns (Bevy of Swans, Fingering and DK) are going to be included in an article in a very awesome magazine, I've gotten yarn requests from a few other magazines, my yarn was picked for a wonderful sock club, and a lot of designer-bloggers have mentioned my yarn in posts. I think a lot of designs using my yarn will come out in the next few months, but I can't be sure about that until it happens. Just today a shop in the Midwest asked me to come up to give a presentation and hold a class. That was another first!

Friday, February 4, 2011

We're Opening Late -- Friday 2/4-- Call Before Coming Down!

Hey Y'all
Just got a note from Suzanne. Shop is opening late today so that you can all sit at home in your flannel jammies and hand knitted socks and home felted booties and knit in front of a window looking at the snow before it's gone. The goal is to open at noon but before heading over, please call first: 707-7396 to make sure the dedicated team has made it in. And remember, the First Thursday Sale is extended until tomorrow. Our favorite yarn (and yours, too) are marked down. Suzanne's favorite is Brooklyn Tweed's SHELTER. Pictured above-- I just finished a very basic K2P2 scarf in SHELTER (color: Button Jar). I wanted to give the yarn and test run and I can say with firsthand knowledge it knits up great.

Stay Warm!

Thursday, February 3, 2011

Good News: Sale Extended til Saturday 2/5

Good News Y'all.
The big First Thursday Sale
is extended til Saturday Feb 5th.
So you can stock up and knit your way through
the Super Bowl!

For sale details, scroll down to the next post.

Stay Warm!

Wednesday, February 2, 2011

No Excuses-- Put on Your Warmest Woollies and Come to HCW's First Thursday Sale!


That's right-- cold? We don't care about no stinking cold. This might be the one First Thursday of the year that parking on SoCo is ample. Let the cold-fearing stay home under the blankets. YOU should come on down for our big monthly sale


Suzanne Shelter & Shelter patterns by HCW and Brooklyn Tweed
Kathy Blue Sky Cotton
Connie Ella Rae Lace Merino
Lindsay 128 Superwash
Kennedy Jade Sapphire Cashmere & Silk
Latifa KPPPM
Deb Kureyon
Fran Kathmandu Aran or Chunky
Stella Baby Bunny
Pam Jitterbug
Emily Vintage
Elizabeth Elsebeth Lavold Silky Wool
Spike Alchemy Kosmos
Valerie Zauberball Crazy Yarn
You Select your very own favorite yarn closest to your heart**

** please select your yarn according to the specific yarn name not by company name.
Yarns already discounted cannot be further discounted.


Order a set of Addi Turbo Click regular or lace and save 20%!

***Remember: birthday girls and boys receive additional 5% discount!***

Sale Date: Thursday February 3, 2011