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Pam Turner The Needle Lady
the needle lady logo

I’m Pam Turner,

The Needle Lady

I invented the side threading needle because I could not get a limp piece of thread through a hole I could no longer see.

Follow me on Facebook:  www.facebook.com/TheNeedleLady/

Spiral Eye side threading needle logo

Never Struggle to Thread a Needle Again!

Stays threaded, won’t shred thread, and won’t hurt your finger if you press on the end of it.

Spiral Eye Needles are 100% Surgical Grade Stainless Steel so they are hypoallergenic, too.

Made in the USA by a small family run business, Spiral Eye needles come in a wide variety of types and sizes of needles.

 Buy Spiral Eye Needles

 SharpsChenilles
Tapestry | Machine Needle
Specialty Needles

Sench side threading needle close up

Sench Needles are a Cinch to Thread!

(Spiral Eye Needles made in China)

Easy to thread. Stay threaded. Won’t shred your thread.

Perfect for general mending tasks and embroidering towels.

Nickel-plated with  a Gold plated Eye (So you know which end has the eye and which end has the point!)

Set of 12 SENCH Needles

The Needle Lady Stainless steel hypoallergenic needles made in America
stainless steel needles by The Needle Lady

STAINLESS Hypoallergenic Needles

Nickel allergies can leave your fingers itching and your eyes red after you sew. These traditional eyed needles are 100% Surgical Grade Stainless Steel.

Extra thin diameters and super sharp points. Made in America.

Easy to thread, larger eye opening.

Perfect for general hand sewing and embroidery work.

Set of three STAINLESS needles

PONY needle logo

Needle Sets

High Quality, Traditional Eye Needles

PONY needles are known world-wide for their quality and value.

Available in a wide variety of types and sizes

How to Thread a Spiral Eye Needle

How to thread a Spiral Eye Needle.  Just imagine drawing the letter Z.

  1. Hold the needle horizontally.
  2. Make sure the opening of the eye slot is toward the ceiling.
  3. Make a loop of thread, put it over the center part of the needle
  4. Holding the loop snuggly against the needle, slide loop toward the eye.
  5. Stop when you feel the thread find the slot opening.
  6. Pull thread in a downward angle into the slot
  7. And then move the thread into the actual eye of the needle

Notice in the video you can actually hear the thread snap and lock into the eye.

News, Resources & Pam Turner’s Blog

Pam Turner
needle and thread
how to thread a needle