Harry Potter Perler Beads (50+ Patterns!)
Get over 50 patterns for Harry Potter perler beads! All of your favorite Hogwarts characters are included, so grab your hama beads and enjoy.
I remember when the Harry Potter series came out. I was 20 years old and you can bet your sweet bippy I bought the books. The Philosopher’s Stone was the first, and I read it the same day I bought it.
Since the release of the first novel, six more books have been released – and a total of more than 600 million copies have been sold. That makes Harry Potter the best selling book series in history!
But that isn’t all.
Cause there are movies too. Which, I haven’t seen all of the movies – but I have seen the first four. There are eight total. This thing is a multi billion dollar franchise, my friends.
I’m guessing you’ve probably read the books and seen the movies too. And maybe you’re ready to get creative with some cute Harry Potter crafts?
I’ve got a great – no mess – idea for you. Harry Potter perler beads!
This is a great way to introduce your kids to the Harry Potter series. I can’t believe it’s been 26 years since the first book, but it has – and (if you haven’t already), you can start to share the wizarding world with your children.
My niece is just starting to get into Harry Potter (she’s ten), so she and I made a bunch of patterns together (cause she also love perler beads).
I’m excited to share them with you today! There are several on my list, and they’re all free for you to try. I’ve got all the characters, symbols, house crests, and tons of other patterns you’re going to love.
Harry Potter fans are going to go crazy for these projects.
Perler beads are recommended for ages six and up, so this is a very fun craft to try with your littles. Children love perler beads (also known as hama beads, fuse beads, or melty beads). But don’t be shy – adults love them too!
Tips for Using Perler Beads
Before we get into the patterns, I want to review a few basics of using fuse beads to make sure you get the best results. If you don’t want the tips, scroll down to the bottom to get the Harry Potter perler bead patterns.
Remember that the overall goal is to melt the beads together on both sides while still leaving the holes open. Here’s how you get the best results (with a rainbow as an example).
Use Ironing or Parchment Paper
Place ironing paper or parchment paper over the beads on the pegboard. Be gentle so you don’t disturb the beads underneath.
Heat your iron to the medium setting (no steam). In a circular motion, begin to iron the project. Don’t press down too hard with the iron. When ironed properly, the beads will still have an open center. Check and make sure your edges are melted. Let the design cool on the pegboard.
Note: BE CAREFUL about lifting up the paper while you’re ironing! If you want to check, carefully peel back paper around the edge of your design and see if all the beads are melted.
If you lift the paper up quickly and there are a lot of unmelted beads, they will easily fall off or go flying and you may be forced to start over. Sometimes the edges need more time so when you check, just check the edges and peel paper back slowly.
Another Note: some beads melt faster than others (clear melts faster than white, for example). So some holes might be larger than others. It’s okay! That’s part of the look of the project.
Iron the Other Side
Remove the bead design from the pegboard. Flip it over to the non-melted side and repeat the fusing process.
Remove the Paper
Let cool completely and remove the paper again (which is reusable). Some people pull the paper off after they iron the first side, but I just wait until the end and peel off both pieces. It’s up to you!
Now if you’re ready for the Harry Potter perler beads, here are the patterns.
Harry Potter Hama Beads
Make sure to check out these notes:
- A few of these patterns are larger than a 29 x 29 pegboard, so you’ll either need a extra large pegboard (49 x 69 tall) or to put multiple square peg boards together to form a larger “canvas.”
- You’ll see a couple of the pattern backgrounds below aren’t white – that’s simply to give contrast so you can see where all the white beads should go. You don’t need to add the background (but you can if you want to).
- I typically start with easier, smaller patterns and then move onto the harder ones. You’ll see several different versions of the characters; just keep scrolling!
- The Harry Potter saga uses a lot of gold and silver just generally speaking. You can substitute them with a shade of yellow or light gray in a pinch.
Harry Potter, Hermione Granger, Ron Weasley, and Lucy Lovegood
Phoenix, Dobby, Voldemort, and Draco Malfoy
Glasses, Small Hogwarts Crest, and House Symbols
Golden Snitch, Deathly Hallows Symbol, and Sorting Hat
Small Hogwarts House Crests
These patterns use 355 black, 56 red, 60 cheddar, 57 yellow, 57 dark gray, 56 dark blue, 58 gold, 57 dark green, and 60 gray beads.
Basic Harry Potter Logo
This pattern uses 103 black and 126 yellow beads.
Harry Potter with Wand
This pattern uses 175 cocoa, 4 hot coral, 90 flesh, 88 black, 20 light brown, 2 fern, 13 red, and 9 yellow beads.
Hermione Granger with Wand
This pattern uses 274 gingerbread, 80 flesh, 16 honey, 64 black, 14 red, 9 yellow, and 7 light gray beads.
Ron Weasley with Wand
This pattern uses 182 orange, 96 flesh, 8 light blue, 14 honey, 15 red, 9 yellow, 58 black, 1 light gray, and 6 gingerbread beads.
This pattern uses 235 light brown, 72 cocoa, 87 flesh, 22 black, 57 tan, 3 yellow, 1 red, and 2 gray beads.
Dobby with a Blanket
This pattern uses 101 black, 125 flesh, 28 tan, 16 shamrock, 4 pastel green, 23 sour apple, and 10 white beads.
Voldemort with Wand
This pattern uses 227 gray, 20 dark gray, and 128 black beads.
Dumbledore with Wand
This pattern uses 62 turquoise, 124 light gray, 80 flesh, 23 gray, 20 black, 14 gingerbread, 49 pastel lavender, and 4 purple beads.
Medium Hogwarts Crests
These are just slightly larger than the others and use 91 gold, 158 black, 35 red, 72 gray, 49 dark blue, 12 cherry, 35 dark gray, 35 yellow, and 35 shamrock beads.
Small Dumbledore, Dobby, Draco, Hagrid, Voldemort, and Professor Snape
Hedwig with Letter, Broom, and Small Golden Snitch
Full Size Harry with Wand
This pattern uses 24 gingerbread, 36 flesh, 36 red, 96 black, 8 white, 2 kiwi lime, 8 yellow, and 30 gray beads.
Large Sorting Hat
This pattern uses 163 cocoa and 147 light brown beads.
Enchanted Winged Key
This pattern uses 115 black, 96 white, 14 yellow, and 28 cheddar beads.
Hufflepuff, Ravenclaw, Slytherin, and Gryffindor
These patterns use 368 beads each. They’re great for coasters!
This large version of the logo uses 359 gold beads.
Square Hogwarts Coasters
These patterns use 349 beads each.
Square Harry, Ron, and Hermoine
You’ll want to use this pattern along with the one below it! You’ll need 215 black, 22 flesh, 7 white, 2 shamrock, 60 gingerbread, 14 yellow, 36 red, 63 cocoa, and 10 light gray beads.
This pattern uses 191 black, 31 pale yellow, 32 flesh, 14 white, 2 light blue, 48 gray, 68 shamrock, and 18 gingerbread beads.
This pattern uses 116 black, 78 robin’s egg, 51 gray, 40 light blue, 210 white, 4 butterscotch, and 54 dark gray beads.
This pattern uses 109 black, 161 pastel lavender, 18 purple, 23 yellow, 132 white, 52 flesh, and 31 honey beads.
Square Harry with Scarf
This pattern uses 39 dark gray, 116 black, 111 flesh, 6 hot coral, 16 honey, 14 white, 10 bright green, 6 shamrock, 22 blush, 30 red, and 30 yellow beads.
This pattern uses 272 flesh, 40 gray, 2 white, 16 black, 24 shamrock, 32 kiwi lime, and 34 dark gray beads.
Hedwig on a Stand
This pattern uses 222 black, 59 light gray, 347 white, 8 cheddar, 9 gray, and 26 dark brown beads.
Harry Ready for Hogwarts
This pattern uses 491 black, 433 cocoa, 253 flesh, 4 rose, 9 dark brown, 2 white, 38 red, 32 yellow, and 12 gray beads.
Harry with Scarf and Wand
This pattern uses 146 black, 154 dark gray, 33 flesh, 7 gingerbread, 18 white, 2 shamrock, 16 yellow, 19 red, and 24 light gray beads.
Hermione with Scarf and Wand
This pattern uses 117 black, 160 light brown, 30 gingerbread, 42 toasted marshmallow, 4 blush, 16 yellow, 19 red, 39 dark gray, 14 white, and 23 light gray beads.
Ron Weasley with Scarf and Wand
This pattern uses 107 black, 101 orange, 28 spice, 61 toasted marshmallow, 4 pastel blue, 4 rose, 16 yellow, 19 red, 3 gingerbread, 40 dark gray, 12 white, and 24 light gray beads.
Draco Malfoy with Scarf and Wand
This pattern uses 106 black, 103 cream, 27 pastel yellow, 61 toasted marshmallow, 43 gray, 4 rose, 20 dark gray, 19 shamrock, 3 dark brown, 10 white, and 25 light gray beads.
This pattern uses a square board and you’ll turn the owl on his side. It turns out really cute! You’ll need 327 white, 32 black, 30 light gray, 11 cobalt, 22 yellow, and 22 red beads.
Large Hogwarts Crest
Ron, Harry, and Hermione
Uses 26 spice, 38 cocoa, 71 flesh, 68 gingerbread, 244 black, 72 dark gray, 6 red, and 6 yellow beads.
Favorite Series Symbols
Want more square ideas? Here are some favorite symbols and scenes from the series. These patterns use 349 beads each.
Luna Lovegood Glasses
This pattern uses 52 light pink, 103 pink, 52 red, 20 dark blue, 20 yellow, 20 robin’s egg, 8 honey, and 12 orange creme beads.
Nine and Three Quarters
This pattern uses 664 red, 493 black, and 779 white beads. Isn’t it great for hanging in a room?
Did you enjoy these Harry Potter hama beads? Let me know in the comments! I’d love for you to check out these other posts:
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- Cat Perler Beads (Over 50 Free Patterns!)
- Emoji Perler Beads (Over 40 Patterns!)
- FNAF Perler Beads (Five Nights at Freddy’s)
- Fairy & Gnome Perler Beads (25+ Patterns!)
- Hello Kitty Perler Beads (15+ Free Patterns!)
- Mickey Mouse Perler Beads (30+ Free Patterns!)
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