Step 1: Cut a Template
Make a second template with more paper for your fabric by measuring the lip of the drawer and how much you want the fabric to fold over the back of drawer. In my case it was nearly two inches added to both long and short side of fabric to give me working room.
You might want to trim the first template down to use for your batting but I just trimmed the batting after I cut it to size since I just had three drawers. Your batting should be 1/4 inch smaller than drawer face size.
Step 2: Cover Drawer With Batting
Use your hot glue and start at edge of drawer and glue a few lines. Let your glue gun get hot in between unless you have a mega big gun that eats big sticks.
Don't worry about the drawer holes but don't get glue on the holes (take off the knobs!).
Trim any excess you end up with at the end. Or off the sides if you notice it's too close to edge. You can also "patch" the batting by gluing down a strip if you mess up somewhere.
Step 3: Begin to Cover With Fabric
Once that is done, you should put a dollop of hot hot glue on each top and bottom upper lip of fabric on edge of drawers and smooth it down hard thru the fabric so there is not a bump. Keep an eye on fabric for twisting or warping. Do this on all four sides, just to anchor it while you work on really securing it.
Step 4: Do the Corners
The Hemnes drawer fits flush into the opening. This means there can be very little bulk in the top or side of corners. The material must be folded and glued back to behind the corner where it won't touch the opening.
Go ahead and glue down the fabric along the top lip heading toward a corner using very hot glue and small amounts, rubbing well to disperse it. (I do recommend using a sturdy duck/canvas/outfoors/upholstery type fabric for its ability to hide glue lumps). At the end of a corner glue the the fabric straight down along the edge and also the other edge so you end up with a triangle sticking up out of the corner. Put a very thin bead of glue along inner corner and fold the triangle down, pulling back to edge of drawer corner. Glue a small amount of fabric on back of the drawer and then clip excess fabric from corner triangle where you folded it to the back and use hot glue liberally on cut ends to make a good anchor.
Make sure you alternate folding the corners so you only have two on the top/bottom and two on the side. Not four for top/bottom and vice versa for sides. Might make drawer fit too tight. Work clockwise in a circle to make sure you don't miss out on gluing down stuff on the next step.
Step 5: Glue the Rest in Place and Cover With Ribbon
Once that's done, trim a straight edge all around the drawer backside and glue the lapping edge down to the back side of the drawer. Use 1/4 inch grosgrain ribbon (best for hiding glue lumps though I didn't have any on hand so pictured is satin ribbon) to hide the cut edge. Be sure to use the burn edges with a lighter trick to seal ribbon edges.