There are eight (8) stitches in a football.
If you are asking how many stitches are on the white laced seam of the American football, then the answer is eight.
I don't know if you mean stitches or laces. There are 8 laces on a football, but there are several hundred stitches.
The stitches in an American Football are called Laces.
3 the inside rubber the outside rubber and the stitches
No, because with stitches in your head, they can get undone and make you bleed
by a special thread
approximately 55 stitches
A baseball has 108 double stitches.
88 there is 88 stitches on a softball
160 stitches are on a 11 in softball
It really depends on why the stitches were in there. If the stitches were there due to surgical implication i.e. fracture bone, ligament or tendon rupture, then you need to go through an appropriate amount of physical therapy to gain motion and strength back to the foot and ankle. If the stitches were there because you cut your foot on something, once the stitches come out, as long as the skin is closed you can play football. If you are worried, you can use krazy glue on the area that had the stitches or place a bandage on the area. I have had athletes play with stitches on as long as the area was well padded and bandaged up.
It depends what you did to it and how long the stitches have been in but for 95% of injuries if you've already had stitches I wouldn't say longer than a month but I'm not a doctor
This would be hard to determine because it depends on how many stitches, and where the stitches are on your body.
There are 108 double stitches on a baseball (Some say 216 stitches
108 stitches in total but, only 106 visible.
About 75000 stitches
There are 108 "double" stitches on an MLB baseball.
The word stitches has two syllables. (stitch-es)
There are 108 "double" stitches on an MLB Baseball.
108 double stitches or 216 stitches
In a official football: Leather made from cowhide, a plastic-type balloon which the air goes, and a lot of stitches.
You can tell how many crochet stitches you have done by counting the chains on the top of the stitch.