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Want help with loom and bead weaving terms?
Click here to see our glossary.

Click here for the Boomerang Beadloom Manual.



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Achieve Warp Speed with a Bead Loom from
Boomerang Professional

Beadlooms from Boomerang Professional are made of furniture-grade cherry hard-wood with a linseed oil finish, copper dowels and brass fittings. 3 sets of coils are included to accommodate most bead sizes. Each loom comes fully assembled. No tools are required for any adjustments.

Built-in legs allow you to easily adjust the bead loom from the horizontal to the vertical position. There are no sharp edges so you can work with the loom on your lap if you like.

Warping the loom is fast and easy, too. We will have photos of the warping process on the site soon!

Our unique Warp Slide feature (patent pending) allows up to 21 inches of beading length without extending the compact 11-inch long work surface. See below for an example of how it works.


A work-in-progress (Jan's Tie) on a Standard bead loom.


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.

Standard Beadloom
Maximum Work Area: 4" x 21"
Price: $149.95    Quantity: 
   



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.

Wide-Bodied Beadloom
Maximum Work Area: 8" x 21"
Price: $174.95    Quantity: 
   



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.

Basic Beadloom
Max. Work Area: 4 1/2" x 14"
Does not have a warp slide.
Price: $89.95      Quantity: 
   
 



Our Warp Slide in Action

Figure 1
Jan began weaving from the bottom of her design and from the bottom of the work area on this Standard Beadloom. Note the Warp Slide, the black wooden bar under the work surface, is near the front/bottom of the loom, near Dowel 1.




Figure 2
As Jan continued working and her design extended beyond the work area, she loosened the Wing Nuts on the outside of the Warp Slide and pushed the Warp Slide away from her and towards Dowel 4. She removed the Coil Spring from Dowel 2 and rotated the woven beadwork towards her, over and around Dowel 2 and partly over and under Dowel 1. This gives her more room to continue weaving, and she will not need to sew different sections together to complete her long design.





Figure 3
We've tilted the legs to show the underside of the beadloom, which is not a position you would normally use when weaving. You can see the warp threads tied and wound around the brass screws underneath the Warp Slide. This helps maintains the spacing of the warp fibers and the tension on them when you rotate the weaving around to free up more work space.

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