For baby Button's room (which is now occupied by a different baby than the original), there is a big square cushion.
Check out the awesome piping made from leftover fabric from this dress. I am very excited to say that I can now wear it again (the dress, not the cushion, ha ha), because DIET.
There is a button back, so I can wash the baby sick out. If the cushion was not so plump and bulging, I'll have you know that the bunting pattern actually matches perfectly! If you want to know the pattern for this cover, you can find my tutorials here.
I also made a foam seat pad for the Lloyd loom chair in baby's room, with a box cover. Mr B cut the foam with a kitchen knife because I'm too chicken.
There is a lapped zipper, again for baby sick washing purposes. I went back and forward about how to place the pattern around the pad edges, and ended up going for a bunting string at the top, with the tips of boat masts pointing into it.
I have to show you this shot of the edge, because you HAVE to know how well the pattern matching went across the zip insertion! LOOK I BISECTED THE WIND-VANE ON THE LIGHTHOUSE PERFECTLY! LOOK! It totally calls for capslock because, let's be honest, this pattern win doesn't happen much. Mostly my pattern matching is poor on a good day, even when I'm trying super hard. This happened when I wasn't even caring too much! Maybe that is the key?!
There's also another seat cushion for the downstairs Lloyd loom chair, which would look more lovely if the chair was not usually covered in blanket-fort blankets and used to prop up 200 plastic play balls and a lurid play pit. Don't look too close at the stripe matching at the front edge of the seat because the fabric crept and now it doesn't-quite-match which I think we can all agree is the worst sort of matching. Now you can understand why I needed capslock about the above wind-vane.
I'll be honest, I had a pretty bad attitude about doing these, but I'm pretty happy with my job in the end. Too bad I didn't do them 3 years ago.