Twill Worsted Weight Yarn Review

A crochet swatch made of Twill Worsted Weight Yarn, a hank of Twill Worsted Weight and crochet accessories in a flat lay
This post may contain affiliate links. All opinions are my own.

I have a new yarn to share with you all this week from our friends at We Crochet ( It’s called Twill and it is currently available on the We Crochet website in both fingering and worsted weights but today I am reviewing specifically the Twill Worsted Weight Yarn.

This yarn was provided to me free of charge but all opinions are my own.

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Arguably, worsted weight yarn is one of the most readily available and heavily used yarn weights in crochet. There are so many different worsted weight yarns out there, it can make your head spin. But, not all worsted weight yarns are created equal. A slight change in the fibre content, the way the yarn strand is structured or how it is treated can make a big difference. Let’s get the details on the yarn before we take it for a test stitch and see what makes Twill different.

We Crochet Twill Worsted Weight:

  • Current Number of Colourways Available: 16. Check them out HERE.
  • Fiber Content: 100% Superwash Merino Wool
  • Weight: 4 (medium)
  • Ball Size: 100g
  • Yardage: 149 yd / 136m
  • Suggested Hook Size: 5.5 – 6.5 mm (I – K)
  • Suggested Needle Size: 4 – 5.5mm (US 6 – 9)
  • Crochet Gauge: 11 – 14 scs = 4″
  • Knitting Gauge: 4.5 – 5 sts = 1″
  • Care: Machine wash cold. Tumble dry low.
If you’re planning on buying some Twill Worsted Weight Yarn, please consider doing so through this affiliate link. It helps to support the blog at zero cost to you and allows me to continue to bring you great free yarn reviews like this one and free crochet patterns.
Hanks of Twill Worsted Weight in Purple and Yellow with two crochet hooks

First Impressions

The first thing I noticed about Twill Worsted Weight is that the ply in the yarn strand is really well defined. It kind of looks like a little rope. The strand is dense and has a nice little bit of a sheen to it. It feels like a sturdy, durable yarn. The way the yarn strand is constructed, it isn’t prone to splitting. The colours I have to work with are the Gold Rush and Black Cherry Heather. The colours are bold and gorgeous together. I could barely wait to cake these up and get to work. It looks and feels luxurious as soon as you pick it up out of the box.

Stitch Definition and The Resulting Fabric in Crochet Swatching

The stitch definition with this yarn is beautiful and it works up into a nice crocheted fabric. I used a 5.5 mm Furls Odyssey crochet hook to do my swatches here. The resulting fabric is thick and I imagine it would make something warm and lush. I decided to do something a little differently than I have in previous reviews. Rather than try the same three basic stitches (SC, HDC and DC) in both colours of yarn, I decided to try doing a crochet cable on the Black Cherry Heather swatch.

The cable in this Black Cherry Heather swatch is chunky and has great dimension in this piece, even though the colour is so dark. I really like how it turned out and may try doing something with cables with the Gold Rush Twill since the cable will be a bit more noticeable for photographing.

Black Cherry Heather Twill crocheted in a cable swatch

The Gold Rush swatch I decided to add some tunisian crochet to the top of the swatch. On this swatch, I did a few rows of single crochet, half double crochet and double crochet using a 5.5mm crochet hook. I ended my swatch with a few rows of the Tunisian Simple Stitch (TSS) to see how it would look. I used an 8.0 mm Clover Takumi tunisian crochet hook and I loved the look and the drape of the yarn using the tunisian technique. It really got the creative wheels turning and I’m going to see what I can do for a 1 skein project using this yarn and possibly tunisian crochet.

crochet swatch of twill worsted weight in gold rush

Check out the video review of We Crochet’s Twill Worsted Weight yarn:

The yardage in these hanks is only 149 yards so it would be a bit of a splurge purchase to make garment from Twill yarn but I bet it would be beautiful. I’d personally use Twill yarn for 1 to 2 hank projects in order to be able to use a great quality, sumptuous yarn like this but still be budget friendly. If you’re wanting to stretch your yardage further, you could try using this yarn for knitting or tunisian crochet since they (generally) use less yarn than basic crochet. Of course, there are exceptions to that but that is why I say generally. A hat or earwarmer made with this yarn in tunisian stitches would be so squishy and warm!

Caked up yarn and crochet accessories in a flat lay

Thanks for checking out my yarn review. Have you tried Twill Worsted Weight yarn yet? What did you think? What would you make with it? Let me know what you thought in the comments below!

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