One note I will make about this tutorial is that bar mop dishtowels should not be cut in half because they are shorter than a regular dishtowel. Cutting the bar mop dishtowels in half make sections that are too short to make a good drying towel (ask me how I know, hehehehe). Cutting 2" off each towel works much better and gives you just enough length for a nice hanging dishtowel. So instead of using one towel to make two hanging dishtowels, you would use one bar mop towel for each hanging dishtowel.
I love having hanging dishtowels in my kitchen and I'm really happy that I tried this tutorial. I use my hanging dishtowels to dry my hands when they are wet and I like using bar mop towels for this kind of project because they are pretty cheap.
I did take the pieces of the one towel I cut in half and made two little hanging dishtowels for me, but the terry sections on those two hanging dishtowels are really small, but I couldn't waste those two pieces of towel.
Just in case you missed the previous post talking about these hanging dishtowels, I used the tutorial at Our Secondhand House blog, link here.
I no longer hate making buttonholes. Buttonholes always seemed so complicated and I would try to avoid them, but after making 10 buttonholes on my shower curtain the other day with my new Janome Horizon 7700, I feel like I could make buttonholes all day long. I won't be avoiding buttonholes anymore.
I have three more dishtowels left and I'll be using those to make three more hanging dishtowels.