IMPORTANT: this website will be offline for upgrade & maintenance between 22:00 12/08/14 and 06:00 13/08/14 OR 22:00 13/08/14 and 06:00 14/08/14 (Sydney time). Sorry for any inconvenience caused and thank you for your patience.
Snow Flake
Snow Flake

Follow Us


intocraft newsletter
intocraft newsletter

Guidelines for contributing
on IntoCraft




If you have a topical or interesting crafty story to tell, a project, how-to or video tutorial you’d love to share, the editor would be really interested in hearing your idea! Simply send us a quick summary and we’ll get back to you to see if we can slot it in.

Articles are generally around 500 words with up to eight images.

Should you be published, appropriate credits will appear in the opening paragraph of the article and a link to take readers to your website (or other contact details)
will be included.

We will also send you a jpeg tile of the newsletter which you can place on your website promoting your presence on the blog.

We encourage you to submit your story ideas initially to:



All posts that appear on intocraft are edited. We rarely edit them heavily, but we will change titles, rework openings or conclusions, add relevant links or correct grammar and spelling.

Don’t be offended by this – we’re just trying to make every post we publish as successful as possible. We also know what generally works well with the intocraft audience.

Occasionally we’ll send a post back to you with suggested additions, omissions or changes. This may be because we feel the post could be further enhanced in ways that go beyond some basic editing.

Our hope is that we get a post that hits the mark with the readers – that’s good for you as the author, good for intocraft readership and good for the website as a whole.

If you have any queries regarding the above, please don’t hesitate to contact Judy by email:, or phone 61 2 9452 7512.





Print Friendly, PDF & Email


One thought on “Be a Contributor”

  1. I was very interested in your article about fabric marking. I wondered if you knew of a product I could use with a wooden carved block. I obtained a printing block with a paisley pattern when visiting the stitchers in Lucknow, India. They used an indigo coloured dye to block print the repeats of the pattern onto fine cotton garments or textile goods, then stitched the design in white thread. The dye was then washed out. I have read that the colour may have been mixed with a glue or paste but have not been able to find a product like this in Australia.

Leave a Reply to Mary Wratten Cancel reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *