Aspen Infinity Scarf Crochet Pattern

Who doesn't love a nice, basic infinity scarf? This crocheted Aspen Infinity Scarf is made with loads of texture and can be worn with just about anything!

Scroll down for the free pattern and PDF download!

When I discovered the line of Heartland yarns from Lion Brand months ago, I knew I wanted to make a few items with the yarn.  I first made my Heartland Cardigan with a beautiful dark green color that you can see here

I picked up a few more colors of the Heartland yarn, and I knew I wanted to make a scarf with the Grand Canyon color way. It's such a pretty neutral with just the right amount of sheen to it. I think it makes the finished project just so much more classy and elegant.

After doing several swatches of stitches, I was set on a pretty basic stitch. The front post double crochet. For the most part, that's all there is to this scarf! It's a fairly easy stitch once you get the hang of it, and the texture it gives is fantastic!

Overall, I'm pretty stoked with my new scarf. I typically make infinity scarves with bulky weighted yarns, but I'm so glad I decided to design something with a worsted weight yarn.  It took a bit longer than what I was used to when making scarves, but it was well worth it!

Go grab a few skeins of Heartland yarn and let's get started!

Aspen Infinity Scarf Free Pattern

2 skeins Heartland yarn (Grand Canyon 101)
J hook
Tapestry needle

Pattern notes:

This scarf is made by crocheting a large rectangle and then sewing the edges together.

At the end of each row, make a front post double crochet into the chain.

Because of the nature of the stitches, the scarf will tend to bunch up and not be as wide as preferred. You can either block the scarf or add more rows for it to be wider.

Abbreviations (US terms):
ch = chain, dc = double crochet, fpdc = front post double crochet

4" x 4" = 12 st x 7 rows in DC


Row 1: Ch 200, dc into 3rd ch from hook and across, turn
Row 2-9: Ch 2, FPDC in each st across, FPDC in turning chain, turn

Fasten off, leave tail for sewing up sides.

Fold large rectangle in half and sew the short ends together with tapestry needle. Weave in all ends.

Like I said in the pattern notes, you may want to block or add more rows to this scarf. The nature of this stitch is to bunch up, so the scarf may become skinnier than preferred!