What you will need:
Fabric: two or three sheets: the dimensions can definitely vary depending on the silverware choices.
*for two kinds of fabric: one sheet should be approximately 12" by 12" and the other 36" by 12" (to have room for flap to tuck the utensils into on the inside of the wrap.
- you can also use three sheets of fabric: two sheets of approximately 12" by 12" and a flap sheet: 6 " by 12".
Needle and thread or sewing machine.
Strongly recommended: an iron!
Step 1: Find Some Fabric
Step 2: Iron That $%*!
Iron your fabrics. Find the silverware you will use or find silverware that would approximate what you might use. I include a room for a pair of chopsticks. Arrange accordingly: this may be strategic--think how it will roll up. Practice a run through.
Iron your fabric to create approximately a quarter inch seam all around. This means folding the fabric in and ironing approximately a quarter to an inch of fabric. Really whatever works for you.
Step 3: Start Sewing
Begin at the top.
Taking your two sheets of fabric with the true outside (what you want to see) facing each other, sew the top together.
Next: Sew the sides together to the fold spot for the flap/utensil tuck.
Tip: cut the corners so when you flip in "inside out" (rather outside out really), the corners will come together flatter.
After you've sewn the top and side edges, iron everything flat.
Step 4: Getting the Utensil Tuck Ready to Be Sewn
Important: Next (before sewing the edges of the utensil tuck up the sides) choose a stitch for the top of the utensil tuck. I chose a decorative one just for fun, but its up to you!
Then, recommended, using a couple pins just so the fabric matches alright, sew first one side edge and then the second side edge to made one giant pocket (essentially it'll look a lot like a baby bib).
Step 5: Sewing the Individual Pockets
I actually recommend a straightforward stitch since sometimes the fancier ones can be more difficult to predict and you want the stitch to run alongside your utensil.
*Note: it is important to lay out your utensils in advance and mark (even if mentally) exactly where the stitch will run so that the utensil pockets are sewn so close together the utensils don't lay flat.
Step 6: The Tie Together
For this one, I found a piece of sweatshirt string and simply ran my sewing machine back and forth a couple times to secure it to the fabric well.