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Crochet Corner-to-Corner Throw Pattern from Red Heart Yarn


(10 Votes)


If you're in a rut with crochet patterns and are looking for new free and easy crochet patterns, check out this Crochet Corner-to-Corner Throw Pattern from Red Heart Yarn. This makes a great free crochet afghan pattern for the intermediate crocheter.

Crochet Throw Pattern



  • RED HEART® "Super Saver®": 4 Skeins 316 Soft White CA, 5 skeins 885 Delft Blue CB, 7 skeins 310 Monet Print CC.
  • Crochet Hook: 5mm [US H-8]. Yarn needle.

Size:Throw measures approximately 67" x 67" square (including edging).

GAUGE: 6 blocks = 4"; 6 rows = 4" in pattern. CHECK YOUR GAUGE. Use any size hook to obtain the gauge.

To change color in dc: Work last dc before color change
until 2 loops are left on hook, drop color in use, with
next color to be used draw through 2 loops on hook and
continue with new color.


  1. With CA, ch 6.
  2. Row 1 (Right Side): Dc in 4th ch from hook and in next 2 ch; turn – 1 block made.
  3. Row 2: Ch 6, dc in 4th ch from hook and in next 2 ch, (slip st, ch 3, 3 dc) all in ch-3 space of previous row changing to CB in last dc; turn – 2 blocks made.
  4. Row 3: With CB, ch 6, dc in 4th ch from hook and in next 2 ch, [(slip st, ch 3, 3 dc) all in next ch-3 space of previous row] twice; turn – 3 blocks made.
  5. Row 4: Ch 6, dc in 4th ch from hook and in next 2 ch, [(slip st, ch 3, 3 dc) all in next ch-3 space of previous row] 3 times; turn – 4 blocks made.
  6. Continue in in this manner, increasing 1 block on each row until there are 96 blocks across AND working Stripe pattern as follows: 2 more rows CB, 2 rows CA, [7 rows CC, 2 rows CA, 2 rows CB, 2 rows CA, 7 rows CC, 2 rows CA, 4 rows CB, 2 rows CA] 3 times, 4 rows CC.
  7. Now work in decreasing rows as follows:
  8. Row 97: With CC, slip st across first 3 dc, * (slip st, ch 3, 3 dc) all in next ch-3 space of previous row; repeat from * to last ch-3 space; slip st in last space; turn, do NOT make a block in last space – 95 blocks.
  9. Repeat Row 97 for decreasing block pattern and work 2 more rows with CC, [2 rows CA, 2 rows CB, 2 rows CA, 7 rows CC, 2 rows, CA, 4 rows CB, 2 rows CA, 7 rows CC] 3 times, 2 rows CA, 2 rows CB, 2 rows CA, 2 rows CC –1 block remains. Fasten off.
  10. Edging: With right side facing, attach CA in same ch-3 space as last slip st; ch 3, 4 dc in same space, * sc in center dc of next block, 3 dc in next ch-3 space or over dc; ch 3, slip st in top of last dc –picot made; 2 dc in same space, sc in center dc of next block, 5 dc in next space; repeat from * to corner; (4 dc, picot, 3 dc) all in corner space; repeat from * around, adjusting if necessary at corners and end of rnd; join with a slip st in top of ch-3.
  11. Fasten off. Weave in ends.


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This is one of my favorite blanket patterns because it makes such a stunning finished product. It seems a little complicated for some beginners, but if you just go step-by-step or get someone to show you how to start, it is really super easy and really quick. I've made several recently with Bernat Blanket Yarn (bulky, use L hook, about 3 - 4 skeins per blanket), and am very happy with the results. It makes a stunning baby blanket/gift. I prefer to make in a solid color or main color with a few contrasting stripes/trim. It is absolutely gorgeous in white or cream. You control how big you make it. Just repeat pattern until it is the width you want. Then start your decrease rows. If you use regular worsted weight yarn and I hook, you will have a great, textured fabric.

I have a client that wants a 3 colored C2C made. How many Rolls of each color would I need. He's wanting a Queen sized Afghan

This is a keeper BUT.... to follow the pattern makes this afghan HUGE. I have a queen bed and it could easily cover a king sized bed. It also takes twice the yarn. Next time I make this, I won't follow the repeat pattern as many times and leave off a few rows. Otherwise, a very easy pattern to follow.

I have made many of these over the past 30 or 40 years When you get one side the size you want, just don't go up the next row and slip stitch over the block you just made. Turn and continue . This makes a beautiful baby afghan.

Absolutely in love with this pattern, but would like to see a picture of it laid out. Can anyone help me with this?

I've finished the blanket and I'm ready to start the edging. However, I'm finding the instructions alittle confusing. It starts off ok but then it says, " ...sc in center dc of next block, 3 dc in next ch-3 space or over dc;..." What do they mean by "over dc"? That phrase is confusing to me. Can anyone clarify these instructions please?

I'm making this for my niece. It's a beautiful afghan and will be nice and warm, too!! I love the colors and this stitch is a nice change from the other afghans I've made.

I learned this stitch in the 70's and have made dozens of blankets. different sizes and different weight yarns. all turn out great and warm.

I remember a friend using this pattern alot but she modified it into a rectangle instead of a square. Do you know what to do after the afghan reaches the width you want how to continue?

I would love to know the same thing! I think I'm going to try just not increasing OR decreasing for a few rows then picking back up with the pattern and see what happens. You posted in 2013, maybe you found your answer somewhere and would like to share it???

I made this afghan for my sister for christmas 2 years ago. It cam out so pretty and was very easy to make. Loved this pattern. I will make it again for my self.


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