Crochet Temperature Blanket Chart

Last Updated on January 19, 2018 by Gwen Bautista

High-Low Temperature Blanket Organizer!


Temperature blankets are a simple concept but produce many varieties.  We are introducing one of our favorites “High-Low Temperature Blanket” which produces a stunning effect.  The High-Low blanket works in squares where the center of the square is the color of the lowest recorded temperature of the day and the outside of the square become the highest recorded temperature.  This leads to a smoother transition of colors and the variety adds design interest that blooms over the course of the year.

These designs become especially interesting for areas that experience large temperature swings.  Mary Maxim’s corporate headquarters is located in Michigan where it isn’t unusual to begin the day in the 40’s and experiencing 80 or 90-degree temperatures by mid-day.  These color variances will make your temperature blanket more representative of the actual temperatures and stylistically more interesting

Temperature Blanket
Organizer Worksheet


Start by Downloading the Organizer

To help you stay organized as you work your temperature blanket, we put together this Temperature Blanket Organizing Worksheet.  This worksheet includes links to temperature records and a place to record your data.   You can also color in the design grids to preview your colors before you join your squares together.


Record your data on the worksheet and work the blocks when you are ready.


Choose your design from several handy blanket graphs.

Follow this handy color guide.

Stay Tuned!

Stay tuned for more organizational tricks and tips this month.  Next week, we will bring you our Crochet Binder Organizer including 3 free crochet patterns to get you started on your organizing.

Make sure to follow us on our other social media platforms. 

Be sure to follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Pinterest.  Coming soon: Yarn Organizer and Plastic Canvas Organizer.

13 thoughts on “Crochet Temperature Blanket Chart”

  1. This is the very first temperature chart that actually goes high enough for the desert southwest where I live!! In 2017 we had a 117 F day again – and we have lots of days over 110 F as well.

    1. Hi Monica! Absolutely, We suggest going by block size if you are planning on doing a High-Low. If you are planning on working in rows instead of making squares then you may want to gauge your yarn, some temperature blankets end up being much bigger than what was originally planned.

  2. Thanks for your advice. My plan is to do the current year . This way it won’t be overwhelming. The blanket will take shape every week.

  3. Gwen, on the pattern placement the are squares that list the month name. What is to be placed there? Thanks Monica

    1. Hi Monica, You can do a variety of things for those spaces. You could do a high/low for the month, or a granny square that represents that month, or even a solid color to separate the months. There are tons of options and lots of room for creativity in those spaces.

  4. Pingback: January Blog Exclusive - Crochet Spa Mittens

  5. Danette Schardt-Cordova

    I know this is going pretty far back but was thinking of doing three of these (one for each of my daughter’s birth years) as eventual X-mas gifts. Ran into a snag. All three girls were born in leap years. My first thought is to use the ‘March’ block as my Feb 29 but would that throw off the rest of it?

    1. Hi Danette, That’s actually one of the reasons we incorporated those extra blocks, and yes we recommend using the March block as Feb 29. Another thing you can do is the month averages for the month block instead of a Month Marker so it will blend better an you won’t have a noticeable absence of the month color.

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