OK, a demo of rolling flat scarf hems from flat to plump. The pics are crappy, but I did the best I could with my awful little camera. Step 1 - Wash scarf, whatever method you choose; I generally do the cool to lukewarm water in a clean basin with a teeny splash of specialty silk wash, then rinse, rinse, rinse (I always rinse in cold - just a quirk). Roll scarf in white towel and lay on flat surface (in my case, my ironing borad, which is over-size). Step 2 - I spritz very floppy soft scarves with a VERY light spray of crisp spray starch while the scarf is still damp - and I mean just a mere whiff - then press with a hot steam iron (no silk setting for me, but you may not be so courageous....or stupid....remember, starch can burn! Anyway, I press the scarf up to around two inches from the edge, leaving the edges wet. Step 3 - I keep a small glass of water (in my case filtered, but that's because our water here is full of stuff) nearby to keep the hem wet, and just roll between my fingers, like a roll-your own cigarette (or joint)...for further instruction, see shopmom411. Step 4 - after I have rolled all the way around the scarf (and I roll quite vigorously, but not enough to damage the stitching), then I blast the hem with steam from my iron. The hem will plump up more sometimes, so this is a worthwhile step. Step 5 - Then iron up to the hems, but obviously not over them! You can put the hem between two thick towels and iron over the top, but I don't bother. I just iron all the way up to the edge, then hang the scarf to dry the hems. Tip: Sometimes, when the scarf is wet straight from washing, you'll need to stretch, or block the scarf back into shape, as the stitching arounf the edges can cause the hem to shrink a little. It's just like when you wash a linen sheet, and it needs to be pulled back into shape. I just hold opposite corners, and give a good pull...the silk twill being on the bias is the reason, and it also gives a 'crisper' finish to the final product. Tip 2: Do all this with caution. I have re-rolled and handwashed quite a few vintage scarves now, however, the scarf pictured is from 1972, and I experienced a minor colour run, of which I was unable to remove. (I washed in cool to cold water very briefly, and when I saw the colour run, ran it under almost boiling water, but unsuccessfully - ). I was happy to experiment with this scarf, though, as I have another, but PLEASE be advised...especially the older scarves....they MAY run. Having said that, all the others have turned out spectacularly, and I am THRILLED with the results! Hope my experience helps some of the scarfies "roll their own"!