The day of love is right around the corner. And all I have to show for it are a few (awesome) T-shirts.
But really, I couldn’t let the holiday pass without a few heat transfer shirts.
First, a few shirts for Henry. Because every toddler needs multiple Valentine’s shirts. AMIRIGHT?
The first shirt for Henry is a “loads of love” shirt for my wheel-loving boy. I simply cut the dump truck and hearts on navy flocked heat transfer. (Pulled from the trucks shape package.) I added another heart from red chevron fabric and ironed it on with Wonder Under.
I love that both of these shirts are perfect for a little boy, but still feel “Valentine’s-y.” I made them both as T-shirts because that’s what I had on-hand. It’s easy enough to layer a long-sleeve shirt underneath.
I also made a few shirts for Henry’s friend Regan. I couldn’t resist making Valentine’s Day shirts for a little girl. Since Regan’s first birthday party is an owl theme and her room is decked out in owls, I thought “owl always love you” was appropriate.
I used the owl on branch shape.
And let’s not even discuss the next photo. Ignore the headband. The jeggings. The baby cardigan. I say that for your own good.
The second shirt is a “LOVE” shirt is good for any time of year. After all, all we need is love. (I pulled the word from the I love you card and envelope, which was a free shape on the Silhouette blog a while back. * Edited to add: No longer available.)
And here are the little love bugs in their shirts. I can hardly handle the cute. I mean, seriously. Ovaries could be harmed in the viewing of this photo. What? Can’t I say ovaries on my own blog? Ovaries, ovaries, ovaries.
Mark my words – you see this photo, and you have a hankering for a cute blonde baby.
Which shirt is your favorite? Personally, I want the LOVE version in my size. I know. It’s surprising that I don’t fit into the onesie version.
Here are the other supplies I used for these projects:
- Silhouette Portrait
- Silhouette blade
- Red smooth heat transfer
- White smooth heat transfer
- American Apparel onesies and American Apparel kids t-shirts (my very favorite shirts)
- Iron and cloth to press the heat transfer
(Note: Affiliate links in this post.)
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