Face mask patterns that are printable templates for fabric
As a new strain of coronavirus spreads, it’s important to continue to wear our face masks to protect each other! If you haven’t already, you may want to start making your own. In this post, we give you five different face mask patterns that you can adapt for your own needs.
If you need more face mask patterns, check out this post.
Mask Pattern Different Sizes
Our first mask comes in different sizes. The smallest would be for children and the other two can alternate based on adult face size.
This mask pattern is an average size. Be sure to cut out two of each side so you can create an inner liner. You can use different fabric on the inside and outside to create a fun comparison.
Simple Face Mask Pattern
This face mask pattern is the simplest of the ones we have. A simple hemmed rectangle of fabric with elastic attached will cover your face and be easy to make for novice sewers!
Pleated Face Mask Pattern
Another simple mask is a pleated one, which will look like the blue hospital masks you can purchase. This pleating will make the mask adapt to your face slightly easier. If the pleating on the pattern doesn’t make sense, have a look at surgical masks and you will see what it is meant to look like.
Face Mask Pattern
This face mask is similar to our first one in that it has three different sizes. It is a slightly different shape so if you find that the first pattern doesn’t fit well, try this one out!
Download and Print Face Mask Patterns
If you want to download the above templates as PDFs, click the following links and save them to your computer!
Do you need more face mask patterns to make your own masks? Check out this post with mask patterns that have been approved by hospitals.
Elizabeth Hampson is a freelance artist, graphic designer, and copywriter living in Edinburgh. Elizabeth received her Masters Degree at University of Edinburgh, She decided to stay in the Edinburgh, where she lives with her cat.
Elizabeth enjoys trying out new techniques and media in design and has enjoyed working with PrinterFriend.ly. Her media of choice is papercutting art, and quarantine forced her hand into starting a business selling her pieces. Check out Elizabeth’s full author bio profile here.