I don't know whether or not there is such a thing, but if there is then I certainly have it! I think I've done as much reverse sewing on this quilt as forward sewing! Every time I go to put parts together I either have half the pinwheel in the middle of the block going the wrong way, or the solid square and the divided square reversed in the two corners of the blocks. And somehow when I counted the dark blocks I counted four extra - which of course I didn't discover until they'd been sewn all together. Right now I can't make more blocks without making more flying geese units, so I figured I'd better take a break.
Thank goodness I didn't sew all these blocks together because if you look closely you'll see they are up on the design wall differently than they were in my last post about this quilt. In examining the picture I discovered the two middle blocks in the second row and seventh row are different than the others, as are vertical blocks four and five in vertical rows two and seven. What's the difference you ask? Well, one of the half square triangles - or maybe more than one (I have to look closely again) is replaced by a solid square. This makes part of the center medallion. I'm guessing they are supposed to be green. It's really hard to tell in the little picture because my green is their orchid, which looks very much like their scrappy purples in the picture.
Lesson learned - just make the gift quilt you want to make - don't let people choose their pattern. Much easier! Or hide from sight any pattern you don't want them to choose - even if you don't realize you are showing it to them because it's on the back of something else that you saved that you thought they might want to look at!
Nancy asked about Kim's website - I meant to put it in the post but I see I totally forgot to do so. Here it is - it's called Water Pail Designs.
Well back to the machine and the ironing board - at least I should be able to make the last four blocks for the bottom right corner without too much trouble. After those are completed I be back to examining the drawing - this time, I think, with a magnifying glass!