How to stop breaking thread?
There are a few steps you can take to help prevent breaking thread while embroidering:
Use a high-quality embroidery thread: Choose a high-quality embroidery thread that is designed for the specific type of fabric you are working with. This will help ensure that the thread is strong and durable, and less likely to break during the embroidery process.
Use the correct needle size: Make sure to use a needle that is the correct size for the type of embroidery thread and fabric you are using. A needle that is too small can cause the thread to break, while a needle that is too large can damage the fabric.
Avoid pulling the thread too tightly: It is important to maintain a consistent tension on the embroidery thread while stitching, but be careful not to pull it too tightly. This can cause the thread to break or the fabric to pucker.
Use a good-quality embroidery hoop: A good-quality embroidery hoop will hold the fabric securely and help prevent the thread from breaking due to excess tension or slippage.
Change the needle regularly: Over time, needles can become dull or damaged, which can cause the thread to break more easily. Make sure to change the needle regularly to ensure that it is sharp and in good condition.
Check the needle plate –
The needle plate is where the thread is fed into the machine to form the stitches. Do you rub your fingers on the record looking for obstacles or rough spots? With machine embroidery, your thread can move in all directions, and the thread can reach rough spots that don’t exist with regular sewing.
Tension – Tension is important when sewing, too tight can compress the thread and cause it to break, too loose can result in too much thread, which can lead to a collapsed loop or missed stitch.
Grab Thread – Some threads are thicker or denser than others and have a tendency to “grab” and chop, especially when there are many layered seams (backtracking or very dense designs).
Check the upper thread path –
sometimes the thread will twist while sewing, come loose from the thread take-up lever, or thread the wrong thread or get stuck.
If the bobbin is damaged –
Inspect the bobbin case for scratches, scratches and rough spots. The upper thread must be wrapped around the casing to create a stitch, which must be smooth so that the thread can pass through intact. Sometimes this is usually caused by a broken needle or an incorrectly installed bobbin case.
We hope we saved some threading pain.
If the bobbin (the small spool of thread that is used in the bobbin case of a sewing machine) is damaged, it can cause a variety of issues, including broken thread, skipped stitches, and poor-quality embroidery. Some common signs of a damaged bobbin include:
The bobbin is deformed or misshapen: A bobbin that has become deformed or misshapen can cause the thread to become tangled or break more easily.
The bobbin is dirty or has debris on it: If the bobbin is dirty or has debris on it, this can cause the thread to become tangled or break.
The bobbin is damaged or worn: A bobbin that is damaged or has become worn can cause the thread to break or the embroidery to be of poor quality.
If you suspect that the bobbin is damaged, the best course of action is to replace it with a new, undamaged bobbin. Make sure to use a bobbin that is compatible with your sewing machine and is of good quality.
If you continue to experience issues with broken thread or poor-quality embroidery after replacing the bobbin, it may be worth having a professional service the machine to troubleshoot and fix any other potential issues.
Let us know if you have any other helpful tips or tricks to keep your threads from getting snapped or shredded. we have many online communities