How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Introduction: Paracord King Cobra Weave Bracelet

In this instructable I will show you how to make a king cobra weave paracord bracelet. It’s easier than it looks. So let’s get to it.

Step 1: Materials

What you will need for this project is: – Paracord (I’ll be using about 14 1/2 feet of black cord)
– Buckle
– Knife (Or something to cut your cord with)
– Lighter (I’m using a torch lighter, but you can use any light you want)
Optional Materials:
– Pliers

Step 2: Wrist Measurement

First you want to find the middle of your cord and put it through the top of the female end (this is the end that secures the clip closed) of the buckle. Now pull the loose ends of the cord through the loop you just made. Next thread the cord through the top of the male end of the buckle. Now clip it onto your wrist. keep about a fingers width in between the clip and your wrist. This is going to be the core of the cobra weave.

Step 3: Starting the Cobra Weave

Take the right working cord and lay it on top of the core. Now take the left working cord and lay it over the right cord, under the core, and over the right cord on the other side. Next pull it tight.

Step 4: Continuing the Cobra Weave

Do the same thing as before. Just start with the left working cord. Keep evening tight. Keep weaving switching from left to right cord until you reach the end.

Step 5: King Cobra Weave

The way to do the king cobra weave is to do the cobra weave using the first weave as the core. Continue weaving until you get to the end.

Step 6: Cut and Burn the Cords

Cut and burn both ends. I like to take the edge of my knife and smooth it down.

Step 7: Finished Product

Now you can wear your new king cobra paracord bracelet.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

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  • How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

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The King Cobra Bracelet is the larger version of the Cobra Bracelet. The basic idea of the bracelet is to make a cobra bracelet and then create the same weave over it. In this tutorial, we used Neon Orange for the base color and Disco Night as the top layer. We also used a 1/2” Gray Buckle.

Supplies Needed:

  • 16-20 ft of nylon, 550 paracord (If you want to do two different colors, you will want to have 8-10 ft of each)
  • 1/2″ buckle
  • Tape Measure or Ruler
  • Scissors
  • Lighter

PART I: Making the Cobra Bracelet

1.

Measure your wrist to determine how much paracord you will need. In general, adult wrist sizes are between 7 and 8 inches. Cut a piece of paracord according to your wrist size. You will need 1 ft of paracord for every inch of your wrist. The color of paracord you choose for this step will be the underneath color.

2.

Fold the paracord in half and put the folded end through the top on one side of the 1/2” buckle and then over the entire buckle and pull through to create a cow hitch knot.

3.

Take the two ends of the paracord and put them through the top of the other side of the buckle. Do not twist them. Put your wrist in the loop and pull the cords through. Pinch at the point where the loop measures your wrist size.

4.

Release the buckle and lay the bracelet out with one cord to each side and the middle two cords parallel down the middle.

5.

Cross the left cord over the middle two cords and place the right cord over it.

6.

Then, bring the right cord underneath the middle two cords and put it through the loop on the left side. Pinch where the paracord goes through the buckle and carefully pull the knot tight.

7.

Repeat steps 5-6, but opposite. Lay the right cord over the middle two cords, place the left cord over the crossed right cord, and bring it under the middle two cords. Then, push it through the right-side loop and pull tight. This knot should mirror the first one.

8.

Continue to alternate left and right as you make the knots and push the knots upward every few to make sure they are tight. Keep making this weave until you reach the end.

9.

Once you’ve reached the buckle, cut each end of the paracord about 1/4” from the bracelet.

PART II: Creating the Outer King Cobra Weave

1.

Now that you have created your basic Cobra Bracelet, make it a King Cobra by taking your second color of paracord and cutting the same amount as in Part I (8-10 ft). Take both ends of this cord and melt them into the ends of the bracelet that was created. Make sure that this new cord isn’t twisted.

2.

Find the middle of this cord and cut it in half. Melt the ends to keep them from fraying.

3.

Begin doing the same pattern as before. Take the cord on the right side and place it over the bracelet. Take the left side cord and put it over the right cord, under the bracelet, and then through the loop on the right side. Pull this knot tight so that it lays in between the first set of bumps on the bracelet.

4.

Repeat step 3 but opposite. Lay the left cord over the bracelet, place the right cord over the crossed left cord, and bring it under the middle two cords. Then, push it through the left-side loop and pull tight. This knot should mirror the first one and lay between the second bumps.

5.

Continue this alternating pattern until you reach the end of the bracelet. Cut the ends of the cord 1/4” from the bracelet.

6.

Melt the ends and flatten with a lighter.

Your two-color King Cobra Paracord Bracelet should look like this:

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Any two colors of 550 paracord as well as any color 1/2” buckle can be used for this bracelet. To check out other tutorials for more step-by-step guidance, click here.

Introduction: How to Make a Paracord King Cobra Braid

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This instructable will teach you how to make a king cobra braid over a finished bracelet (See my last Instructable to know how to make a regular Paracord bracelet).

Step 1: Supplies

You will need
A lighter
a knife or scissors
a finished bracelet
And a little over 8 feet of paracord

Step 2: Starting the Bracelet

Find the middle of your new rope and put it over your basic bracelet. Then do a braid like a regular bracelet.

Step 3: Keep Going

Keep doing regular braid over the other bracelet.

Step 4: Almost Done

Now when you get to the end you cut the rope and use the lighter to fuse it with the rest of the bracelet.

Step 5: You’re Done

Now you finished it. Hope this was helpful.

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A great survivalist knows how valuable a paracord bracelet can be in a survival situation. This double-wide cobra bracelet allows you to carry multiple feet of paracord around your wrist at all times. Check out the tutorial below to learn how to make your own.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Click Here To See The Comments

A great survivalist knows how valuable a paracord bracelet can be in a survival situation. This double-wide cobra bracelet allows you to carry multiple feet of paracord around your wrist at all times.

Check out the tutorial below to learn how to make your own!

Double-Wide Cobra Paracord Bracelet Tutorial

Paracord Bracelet

A paracord bracelet is a great survival tool for any prepper, not only does paracord have a ton of uses, but it is also incredibly durable. I’m a huge fan of this Micro Fish Pod paracord tool.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

The double-wide cobra paracord weave is made from two small cobra braids side by side, allowing you to carry even more paracord on your wrist without being too bulky. I’ll show you how to make your own in the tutorial below.

Materials you’ll need:

  • 3 Paracord 550 (4mm)(16 feet/4.8 meters each cord)
  • Paracord black plastic buckles (25 mm / 1 inch)(2 Sets)
  • Measuring tool
  • Sharp flush cutter pliers
  • Lighter

Instructions:

  1. Measure your wrist to determine how much paracord you will need. You may need more or less, depending on the size of your wrist. (It’s definitely better to have too much paracord than not enough.)
  2. Loop your first paracord string through the buckle. Fold your cord in half, then make a loop with the right strand. Insert the loop into the top buckle, then pull the cord strings through.
  3. Loop your second and third-string through the buckle. Repeat the process you did in step 2. Loop one string on the left of your first string, then do one on the right side. In total, you will have three strings side by side.
  4. Begin to braid your paracord. This is 2 cobra stitches, side by side. After each set of braids, the center braid lines are swapped from one side to the other. This holds the 2 sides together. Take the outside braid line and pass it behind the 2 core lines. Pass the inner braid line under the outer braid line, then up and over the core lines, and through the loop made by the outer braid line. Tighten that knot. Now, on the same side of the buckle, you have to do the mirror image of the first knot. Loop the inner braid line behind the core lines. Then, pull the outer braid line behind the inner braid line, over the core lines, and through the loop and pull tight. Now do the same set of steps on the other side of the buckle, starting with the outer braid line. Once you’ve completed 2 knots on each side of the buckle, you have to criss-cross the inner braid lines.
  5. Ensure that you are pulling the knots tightly, but not so tight as to distort the straightness of the bracelet. Every so often, grab the core lines and push the braids up to the buckle to keep everything tight. Release the braid lines bit by bit as needed. Just keep braiding until you get to the desired length.
  6. Once your bracelet is the proper length, thread your paracord through the bottom buckle. Pull one string from each braid line through the buckle.
  7. Tie off your bracelet.
  8. Seal the edges. Cut any excess paracord, then use a lighter to burn the edges. This will keep your bracelet intact and prevent fraying.
  9. Buckle your bracelet on your wrist, and you’re all set! You now have several feet of survival cord ready!

Tip:

  • When you measure your bracelet, be sure to include both ends of the buckle in your measurements.

Finished Product:

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

In an emergency situation where your paracord bracelet will come in handy, you’ll want to be able to quickly deploy your bracelet. This double-wide cobra bracelet is just one of the many ways to weave a paracord.

Not only does it looks stylish but it will also provide you a longer paracord which is handy in times of survival!

What other paracord bracelet have you tried weaving before? Share your experience with us in the comments section below!

Up Next:

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Editor’s Note: This post was originally published on December 9, 2016, and has been updated for quality and relevancy.

Table of Contents

How much paracord do I need for king cobra weave?

The general rule for the cobra weave, and many other weaves, is: “One inch of bracelet equals one foot of paracord.” This is a generally accurate rule, unless you have very large wrists, you are making a wide bracelet, or you are using smaller diameter cord.

What is a cobra bracelet?

A single-color Cobra Braid Paracord Survival Bracelet is a very commonly braided and worn Bracelet. Bring the loop of the Paracord UNDERNEATH the Female end of the buckle … and OVER onto the TOP side of the buckle. Tighten your knot down snugly, forming a Larkshead knot on the TOP of the Female side of the buckle.

How do I know how much paracord I need for a bracelet?

Wrap a length of paracord around your wrist, noting where the end hits the cord. Measure the length with a ruler. Ours measured 7.5 inches. If you are using one color for your bracelet, multiply the number of inches in Step 2 (your wrist circumference) by 12.

How much paracord do I need for a king cobra bracelet?

Supplies Needed: 16-20 ft of nylon, 550 paracord (If you want to do two different colors, you will want to have 8-10 ft of each) 1/2″ buckle. Tape Measure or Ruler.

What is paracord bracelet?

A Paracord bracelet is a bracelet woven out of paracord. Paracord bracelets are also known as survival bracelets, 550 cord bracelets, or parachute cord bracelets and are considered a survival tool. The bracelets are worn by survivalists, hikers, climbers, campers, or anyone who enjoys the outdoors.

Are paracord bracelets useful?

Paracord bracelets are also known as survival bracelets, 550 cord bracelets, or parachute cord bracelets and are considered a survival tool. The bracelets are worn by survivalists, hikers, climbers, campers, or anyone who enjoys the outdoors. These bracelets become extremely handy in survival or emergency situations.

What is a Cobra paracord bracelet?

The cobra paracord bracelet has a long history. It is the original survival bracelet design and goes by many names (listed below). It was first adopted because parachute cord was a common sight in military bases. Soon soldiers, as well as campers and preppers adopted it as a vital part of equipment (rope is an essential part of a survival kit).

How to upgrade to a king cobra bracelet?

Upgrading to a King Cobra Ready your basic paracord bracelet. Wrap fresh cords around the cobra bracelet. Use two or more colours of paracord. Cut off loose ends. Take it out with you. Buy a premade paracord bracelet.

How much cord do I need to make a Cobra bracelet?

For example, if you had a 9 inch bracelet using 9 feet of cord, you’ll need 18 feet for your king cobra. Wrap fresh cords around the cobra bracelet. Making a king cobra bracelet is arguably easier than the basic cobra as your knots will have more room to link around. Wrap a cord around and tie it off at one end.

What is a Cobra knot bracelet?

The cobra knot bracelet was the first one people adopted. It is after all a design used in other bracelet making crafts, such as macrame. Simple to make, it saw a lot of use. Because paracord is durable, holds a lot of weight and was readily and cheaply available, the bracelet was often called a “survival bracelet”.

My King Cobra is twice the width of my standard cobra knot bracelet. That’s why I show this substantial bracelet in a comparison photo on the left! This is a hefty tactical bracelet and when ordered in one color contains 16-20 feet of survival paracord depending on your wrist size! One or two colors of your choice. Comes with our larger 1/2 inch durable contour buckle. (Want a stripe? Click Here!) More comparison info and photos here…

  • Colors Shown.
  • FAQs

Paracord Colors Shown:
TOP: Olive Drab Edge, Multi Camo Center
MIDDLE LEFT: Black Edge, Olive Drab Center
MIDDLE RIGHT: Electric Blue Edge, Black Center
BOTTOM: Desert Sand Tan Edge and Center, Desert Camo Stripe (Want a stripe? Click here for our King Cobra Elite!)

How do I provide an accurate wrist size?

What’s the difference between Standard and King Cobra?

The King Cobra is one hefty paracord bracelet or K9 Collar!

What type of 550 Military Paracord do you use?

All of my products are made to order by me right here in the U.S.A. with mil-spec MIL-C-5040H type III requirement cord and have a minimum breaking strength of 550 pounds (550 cord).

Not all paracord is created equal — especially the sub-par cord from overseas. My 550 parachute cord comes from the same U.S. factory that is a government contractor to supply the military, so quality is assured. We use the actual paracord our service men and women rely on every day!

There is approximately 1″ of paracord for every inch of knotting. This does vary slightly depending on the knot. If you were to disassemble your item you could use the cord and the strands within for all kinds of outdoor and, yes, survival applications.

What type of clasps do your bracelets have?

How long will it take to make my item(s)?

Keep in mind each of your items will be handmade to order based on your specific order details. We are always pretty busy (Paul only has two hands after-all) so most orders are knotted up and ship within 5-6 business days — sometimes sooner. Veteran and LEO orders are given first priority and always go to the front of the line.

With that said, USPS is even more inefficient than usual. Plan on extended delivery times once your order is on the way. You will be provided a tracking number so that you can keep an eye on your package as USPS plods along.

Due to the amount of knotting required on larger orders and dog leashes, these orders will take more time, so plan on an additional 7-10 days. If you have a specific in-house date don’t hesitate to reach out and let us know!

I am often asked what materials I use, here is the info:

Paracord

The paracord I use is genuine US military issue 7 strand Kernmantle style 550 cord, which conforms to MIL-C-5040 Type III.

Top row (military colours)
– Coyote brown
– Olive drab
– Coyote tan
– Foliage green
– Black
– Grey
– ACU digital (the US combat clothing)

Middle row (standard colours)
– Silver
– Navy blue
– Purple
– Royal blue
– White

Bottom row (standard colours)
– Burnt orange
– Yellow
– International safety Orange
– Red
– Burgundy

Clips, shackles and rings

I have a huge variety of clips, shackles and split rings that can be used on the lanyards

Top row (all AISI rated type 316 steel)
– Large clip
– Medium gate snap
– Small gate snap
– Small McGizmo clip

Bottom row(all swivel clips)
– Small clip
– Lobster clip
– Trigger clip

Top row (all AISI rated type 316 steel)
– Large shackle (6mm)
– Small shackle (5mm)
– Solid ring (3/8 thickness x 3/4 diameter)
– Small McGizmo clip

Bottom row(all split rings)
– 1 inch steel with nickel plating
– 3/4 inch steel with nickel plating
– 1/2 inch steel with nickel plating
– Size 5 (about 1/4 inch) steel

Note
AISI is the American Iron & Steel Institute, the steel is rated Type 316. This type 316 steel is used for surgical uses and is also known as “marine grade” stainless steel due to its increased ability to resist saltwater corrosion.

In this tutorial I will show you how to make a wide paracord bracelet.

This type of paracord bracelet is quite popular as far as wide bracelets go. If you are interested in other wide bracelet designs, see my tutorials on the king cobra paracord bracelet and the conquistador paracord bracelet. Both of these bracelets provide you with a wide bracelet.

I decided to show this method off because I really like the patterns on it. The bracelet is reversible and I like both sides of it.

The design is not hard to learn at all, but some attention to detail will be required. I made the bracelet using three colors of paracord, you may choose to try fewer or more colors.

The other side of the bracelet is equally appealing:

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Supplies

The only out of the ordinary item you will need is a larger/wider buckle. To make this bracelet you will need:

  • paracord 550
  • a one inch buckle
  • scissors and lighter

How to make a wide paracord bracelet- the tutorial

Setting up

I attach three pieces of cord to the buckle by folding them in half and using a larks head knot.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

After attaching the cords, the process of making the pattern begins. In essence it is a cobra knot made around a single core of cord. That means we will use one middle cord, for example yellow to make the loop, then use the side left cord to pull through the loop and make the knot. We will continue to make another knot using the yellow cord and the middle left cord, then switch to the blue one.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This is how the pattern looks like.

The only differences from the classic cobra paracord bracelet are:

  • one cord as the core
  • two rows of cobra knots
  • the middle cords naturally alternate sides after a series of two knots per core (this will be better seen on the images)

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Which cord is on top when crossing them is important and will influence your pattern.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

I try to have the same cord on to twice in a row before switching.

The tutorial

Now let’s see how this bracelet is done.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

After a series of knots you will need to finish this bracelet up. I had quite a hard time finding a way that would work well. I will feature my way below, but feel free to use your own way, should you consider it better.

I just pull all the cords through the buckle and make the same knot I used to make the bracelet. The only difference is that the cord is now made from two black cords.

After two knots are made I snip the side cords. The main, core cords have to be tucked and then snipped and melted.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

I hope this tutorial shed some light onto making these bracelets. It does get a bit complicated, but the reward is well worth it.

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Для защиты нашего сообщества и торговой площадки Etsy предпринимает меры для соблюдения режимов санкций. Например, Etsy запрещает участникам пользоваться своими аккаунтами в определенных географических регионах. Если у нас есть основания полагать, что вы управляете своей аккаунтом из места, находящегося под санкциями, например, любого из перечисленных выше санкционных мест, или иным образом нарушаете какие-либо экономические санкции или торговые ограничения, мы можем приостановить или прекратить использование вами наших Сервисов. Как правило, участникам не разрешается выставлять на продажу, покупать или продавать изделия из регионов, находящихся под санкциями. Сюда входят изделия, появившиеся ранее санкций, поскольку у нас нет возможности проверить, были ли они вывезены из запрещенного места. Etsy оставляет за собой право обращаться к продавцам с запросом предоставить дополнительную информацию, раскрыть страну происхождения изделия на странице товара или предпринять другие шаги для соблюдения обязательств. Мы можем отключить товары или отменить транзакции, представляющие опасность нарушения этой политики.

Кроме соблюдения требований OFAC и применимых местных законов, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что другие страны могут вводить собственные торговые ограничения и что определенные изделия могут не допускаться к экспорту или импорту согласно международным законам. Когда в транзакции участвуют лица из разных стран, вам следует изучить законы любых соответствующих стран.

Наконец, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что сторонние платежные системы, например PayPal, могут самостоятельно отслеживать транзакции на предмет соблюдения санкционных требований и могут блокировать транзакции в рамках собственных программ, обеспечивающих соблюдение требований. Etsy не имеет власти или контроля над процедурами независимого принятия решения в таких системах.

Экономические санкции и торговые ограничения могут применяться к порядку использования вами Сервисов и могут изменяться, поэтому участникам следует регулярно проверять источники информации о санкциях. За юридической консультацией обращайтесь к квалифицированному специалисту.

Вы можете прочитать эту политику на вашем языке, но помните, что версия этого документа на английском имеет преимущественную силу в отношении использования вами сервисов Etsy. Язык можно изменить в настройках аккаунта.

Etsy предоставляет возможность прямой связи покупателей и продавцов со всего мира. Когда вы используете сервисы Etsy (мы будем называть etsy.com, Pattern by Etsy, наши мобильные приложения и другие сервисы нашими «Сервисами»), вы несете ответственность за соблюдение этой политики, независимо от вашего местоположения.

Эта политика является частью наших Условий использования. Используя любые наши Сервисы, вы соглашаетесь с этой политикой и нашими Условиями использования.

Как транснациональная компания из США, ведущая деятельность в других странах, Etsy должна соблюдать экономические санкции и торговые ограничения, включая введенные Управлением по контролю за иностранными активами (OFAC) Министерства финансов США. Это означает, что Etsy или кто-либо, пользующийся нашими Сервисами, не может участвовать в транзакциях, в которые вовлечены определенные люди, места или изделия из этих мест, указанные государственными органами, такими как OFAC, в дополнение к торговым санкциям, предусмотренным соответствующими законами и нормами.

Эта политика действует в отношении всех, кто использует наши Сервисы, независимо от их местоположения. Решение об ознакомлении с такими ограничениями остается за вами.

Например, эти ограничения в целом запрещают, кроме прочего, транзакции, в которых участвуют следующие стороны:

  1. определенные географические регионы, такие как Иран, Крым, Куба, Северная Корея, Сирия, Россия, Беларусь, Донецкая Народная Республика («ДНР»), Луганская Народная Республика («ЛНР»), а также любые физические или юридические лица, ведущие деятельность или находящиеся на этих территориях;
  2. физические или юридические лица, состоящие в санкционных списках, таких как Список лиц особых категорий и запрещенных лиц (SDN) или Список иностранных лиц, уклоняющихся от санкций (FSE) организации OFAC;
  3. граждане Кубы независимо от их местоположения, не имеющие гражданства или вида на жительство за пределами Кубы; и
  4. изделия, из Ирана, Крыма, Кубы и Северной Кореи, за исключением информационных материалов, таких как публикации, фильмы, постеры, грампластинки, фотографии, кассеты, компакт-диски и определенные произведения искусства.
  5. Любые товары, услуги и технологические решения из ЛНР и ДНР за исключением информационных материалов и сельскохозяйственной продукции, в том числе продуктов питания для людей, семян сельскохозяйственных культур или удобрений.
  6. Импорт в США следующей продукции российского происхождения: рыба, морепродукты, алмазы непромышленного назначения и любая другая продукция, согласно периодическим указаниям министра торговли США.
  7. Экспорт из США либо гражданами США предметов роскоши и любых других товаров, согласно указаниям министра торговли США, любому лицу, находящемуся в России или Беларуси. Список и определение «предметов роскоши» приведены в «Дополнение № 5 к Разделу 746», опубликованном Федеральным реестром США.
  8. Изделия, изготовленные за пределами США и попадающие под действие Закона о тарифах США и связанных с ним законов о запрещении принудительного труда.

Для защиты нашего сообщества и торговой площадки Etsy предпринимает меры для соблюдения режимов санкций. Например, Etsy запрещает участникам пользоваться своими аккаунтами в определенных географических регионах. Если у нас есть основания полагать, что вы управляете своей аккаунтом из места, находящегося под санкциями, например, любого из перечисленных выше санкционных мест, или иным образом нарушаете какие-либо экономические санкции или торговые ограничения, мы можем приостановить или прекратить использование вами наших Сервисов. Как правило, участникам не разрешается выставлять на продажу, покупать или продавать изделия из регионов, находящихся под санкциями. Сюда входят изделия, появившиеся ранее санкций, поскольку у нас нет возможности проверить, были ли они вывезены из запрещенного места. Etsy оставляет за собой право обращаться к продавцам с запросом предоставить дополнительную информацию, раскрыть страну происхождения изделия на странице товара или предпринять другие шаги для соблюдения обязательств. Мы можем отключить товары или отменить транзакции, представляющие опасность нарушения этой политики.

Кроме соблюдения требований OFAC и применимых местных законов, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что другие страны могут вводить собственные торговые ограничения и что определенные изделия могут не допускаться к экспорту или импорту согласно международным законам. Когда в транзакции участвуют лица из разных стран, вам следует изучить законы любых соответствующих стран.

Наконец, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что сторонние платежные системы, например PayPal, могут самостоятельно отслеживать транзакции на предмет соблюдения санкционных требований и могут блокировать транзакции в рамках собственных программ, обеспечивающих соблюдение требований. Etsy не имеет власти или контроля над процедурами независимого принятия решения в таких системах.

Экономические санкции и торговые ограничения могут применяться к порядку использования вами Сервисов и могут изменяться, поэтому участникам следует регулярно проверять источники информации о санкциях. За юридической консультацией обращайтесь к квалифицированному специалисту.

Вы можете прочитать эту политику на вашем языке, но помните, что версия этого документа на английском имеет преимущественную силу в отношении использования вами сервисов Etsy. Язык можно изменить в настройках аккаунта.

On this page all of our featured paracord bracelet instructions are gathered for easier navigation. You will find classic, survival and various other bracelet designs. This page is updated every time we add a new bracelet tutorial.

Trilobite paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This time we are making a trilobite paracord bracelet.

Braided paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

One of my new favorites is the simple braided paracord bracelet.

Rainbow paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This time I show you one of the most popular rainbow paracord bracelet designs.

Laced paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

In this short article I show you how I laced a trilobite/ladder rack paracord bracelet.

Zigzag paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

A fun bracelet to make!

King cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

The king cobra bracelet is a winner. It stores a lot of cord and has a nice look to it.

Cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

The bracelet that started it all.

Sound wave paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Let’s make a sound wave paracord bracelet!

Prayer bead paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

A beautiful alternating color bracelet with a round design.

Solomons heart paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This bracelet shows how you feel about a person.

Etsy предоставляет возможность прямой связи покупателей и продавцов со всего мира. Когда вы используете сервисы Etsy (мы будем называть etsy.com, Pattern by Etsy, наши мобильные приложения и другие сервисы нашими «Сервисами»), вы несете ответственность за соблюдение этой политики, независимо от вашего местоположения.

Эта политика является частью наших Условий использования. Используя любые наши Сервисы, вы соглашаетесь с этой политикой и нашими Условиями использования.

Как транснациональная компания из США, ведущая деятельность в других странах, Etsy должна соблюдать экономические санкции и торговые ограничения, включая введенные Управлением по контролю за иностранными активами (OFAC) Министерства финансов США. Это означает, что Etsy или кто-либо, пользующийся нашими Сервисами, не может участвовать в транзакциях, в которые вовлечены определенные люди, места или изделия из этих мест, указанные государственными органами, такими как OFAC, в дополнение к торговым санкциям, предусмотренным соответствующими законами и нормами.

Эта политика действует в отношении всех, кто использует наши Сервисы, независимо от их местоположения. Решение об ознакомлении с такими ограничениями остается за вами.

Например, эти ограничения в целом запрещают, кроме прочего, транзакции, в которых участвуют следующие стороны:

  1. определенные географические регионы, такие как Иран, Крым, Куба, Северная Корея, Сирия, Россия, Беларусь, Донецкая Народная Республика («ДНР»), Луганская Народная Республика («ЛНР»), а также любые физические или юридические лица, ведущие деятельность или находящиеся на этих территориях;
  2. физические или юридические лица, состоящие в санкционных списках, таких как Список лиц особых категорий и запрещенных лиц (SDN) или Список иностранных лиц, уклоняющихся от санкций (FSE) организации OFAC;
  3. граждане Кубы независимо от их местоположения, не имеющие гражданства или вида на жительство за пределами Кубы; и
  4. изделия, из Ирана, Крыма, Кубы и Северной Кореи, за исключением информационных материалов, таких как публикации, фильмы, постеры, грампластинки, фотографии, кассеты, компакт-диски и определенные произведения искусства.
  5. Любые товары, услуги и технологические решения из ЛНР и ДНР за исключением информационных материалов и сельскохозяйственной продукции, в том числе продуктов питания для людей, семян сельскохозяйственных культур или удобрений.
  6. Импорт в США следующей продукции российского происхождения: рыба, морепродукты, алмазы непромышленного назначения и любая другая продукция, согласно периодическим указаниям министра торговли США.
  7. Экспорт из США либо гражданами США предметов роскоши и любых других товаров, согласно указаниям министра торговли США, любому лицу, находящемуся в России или Беларуси. Список и определение «предметов роскоши» приведены в «Дополнение № 5 к Разделу 746», опубликованном Федеральным реестром США.
  8. Изделия, изготовленные за пределами США и попадающие под действие Закона о тарифах США и связанных с ним законов о запрещении принудительного труда.

Для защиты нашего сообщества и торговой площадки Etsy предпринимает меры для соблюдения режимов санкций. Например, Etsy запрещает участникам пользоваться своими аккаунтами в определенных географических регионах. Если у нас есть основания полагать, что вы управляете своей аккаунтом из места, находящегося под санкциями, например, любого из перечисленных выше санкционных мест, или иным образом нарушаете какие-либо экономические санкции или торговые ограничения, мы можем приостановить или прекратить использование вами наших Сервисов. Как правило, участникам не разрешается выставлять на продажу, покупать или продавать изделия из регионов, находящихся под санкциями. Сюда входят изделия, появившиеся ранее санкций, поскольку у нас нет возможности проверить, были ли они вывезены из запрещенного места. Etsy оставляет за собой право обращаться к продавцам с запросом предоставить дополнительную информацию, раскрыть страну происхождения изделия на странице товара или предпринять другие шаги для соблюдения обязательств. Мы можем отключить товары или отменить транзакции, представляющие опасность нарушения этой политики.

Кроме соблюдения требований OFAC и применимых местных законов, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что другие страны могут вводить собственные торговые ограничения и что определенные изделия могут не допускаться к экспорту или импорту согласно международным законам. Когда в транзакции участвуют лица из разных стран, вам следует изучить законы любых соответствующих стран.

Наконец, участникам Etsy следует иметь в виду, что сторонние платежные системы, например PayPal, могут самостоятельно отслеживать транзакции на предмет соблюдения санкционных требований и могут блокировать транзакции в рамках собственных программ, обеспечивающих соблюдение требований. Etsy не имеет власти или контроля над процедурами независимого принятия решения в таких системах.

Экономические санкции и торговые ограничения могут применяться к порядку использования вами Сервисов и могут изменяться, поэтому участникам следует регулярно проверять источники информации о санкциях. За юридической консультацией обращайтесь к квалифицированному специалисту.

Вы можете прочитать эту политику на вашем языке, но помните, что версия этого документа на английском имеет преимущественную силу в отношении использования вами сервисов Etsy. Язык можно изменить в настройках аккаунта.

KNOT AND CORD SIZE COMPARISONS: Cobra vs. King Cobra

I get e-mailed all the time asking about the size difference between the King Cobra and standard Cobra knot bracelets. King Cobra bracelets could be called an actual “man bracelet so let’s just say the difference is a lot. Same with K9 collars. You wouldn’t put a King Cobra on a poodle named Fi-Fi! However, while working, large K9s have no problem sporting a King Cobra Paracord Collar.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Standard Cobra Width: 7/8″ | Approx. 1 foot of cord per inch
Thickness: Approx. 3/8″

King Cobra Width: 1 3/8″ | Approx. 2 feet of cord per inch
Comes with our larger 1/2 inch durable contour buckle.
Thickness: Approx. 5/8″

Keep in mind measurements can vary slightly based on cord lots. So that you can see just how much more hefty the King Cobra bracelet is than the regular Cobra knot bracelet, here are photos to get an idea of the difference. View our slideshow below for more comparison photos.

The King Cobra paracord bracelet is approximately twice the size of the standard Cobra knot bracelet. Check it out and ask me any questions you may have before you order to make sure the King Cobra is right for you. This is one weighty paracord bracelet!

Paracord Paul’s Exclusive 275 Tactical Cord vs. 550 Paracord

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

275 Tactical Cord:

This Mil Type 1 style cord has a four-strand core and 16 strand cover delivering a whopping 275-pound test break. We call it 275 Tactical Cord, and it’s some tough stuff.

550 Paracord:

My products are made in the U.S.A. with mil-spec MIL-C-5040H type III requirement cord and have a minimum breaking strength of 550 pounds (550 cord). In addition, my paracord comes from the same U.S. factory, a government contractor to supply the military, so quality is assured.

Below are photos of King Cobra and standard Cobra bracelets in both 550 Paracord and my exclusive 275 Tactical Cord so you can see the difference in size and profile.

Now you can design your own 3 color paracord King Cobra Elite! You can choose up to three colors: Edge, Center and Center Stripe.

King Cobras are definitely a substantial paracord bracelet and may be too big for some. Comes with our larger 1/2 inch durable contour buckle.Review our King Cobra vs. Cobra Knot Paracord Bracelet Comparison first to determine if this is the bracelet for you.

  • Colors Shown.
  • FAQs

Comes with our larger 1/2 inch durable contour buckle.

Paracord Colors Shown:
Black Edge and Center, White Stripe

How do I provide an accurate wrist size?

What’s the difference between Standard and King Cobra?

The King Cobra is one hefty paracord bracelet or K9 Collar!

What type of 550 Military Paracord do you use?

All of my products are made to order by me right here in the U.S.A. with mil-spec MIL-C-5040H type III requirement cord and have a minimum breaking strength of 550 pounds (550 cord).

Not all paracord is created equal — especially the sub-par cord from overseas. My 550 parachute cord comes from the same U.S. factory that is a government contractor to supply the military, so quality is assured. We use the actual paracord our service men and women rely on every day!

There is approximately 1″ of paracord for every inch of knotting. This does vary slightly depending on the knot. If you were to disassemble your item you could use the cord and the strands within for all kinds of outdoor and, yes, survival applications.

What type of clasps do your bracelets have?

How long will it take to make my item(s)?

Keep in mind each of your items will be handmade to order based on your specific order details. We are always pretty busy (Paul only has two hands after-all) so most orders are knotted up and ship within 5-6 business days — sometimes sooner. Veteran and LEO orders are given first priority and always go to the front of the line.

With that said, USPS is even more inefficient than usual. Plan on extended delivery times once your order is on the way. You will be provided a tracking number so that you can keep an eye on your package as USPS plods along.

Due to the amount of knotting required on larger orders and dog leashes, these orders will take more time, so plan on an additional 7-10 days. If you have a specific in-house date don’t hesitate to reach out and let us know!

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

I bet you will agree with me that there are hundreds of various patterns how to make your own paracord bracelet.

  • Click Here to jump to top 15 paracord patterns…

They are getting more popular each day and people all around the globe love to create and wear these!

With plenty of paracord colors and simple video instructions of various patterns (see below) you can make one yours easily. Just stay with me until the end of this article to discover the best designs you will love!

Making a Basic Paracord Bracelet Under 15 Minutes

You don’t have to buy bracelet from paracord to just enjoy having one. You can also make your own very easily. Here, we’re going to provide step by step instructions to help you learn how to make your own bracelet — without having to actually spent fortune.

By the way:

If you have changed your mind and have decided to buy one instead of making your own, then read my article listing 5 best paracord bracelet brands and models on the market.

5 Things You Will Require

All you will need are just following supplies:

  1. Rope – Paracord, 550 lbs. This is tested to lift and handle at least 550 pounds when in use.
  2. Shackle – A curved plastic side-release buckle. There are other types available to get, though the side release is much easier to clasp and remove.
  3. Sharp stuff – Scissors.
  4. Source of heat – A lighter. Heat can help burn the edges of the rope, which prevents fraying.
  5. Weaving stand – An apparatus to hold the bangle in place for weaving. This is more or less a weaving loom, which you can find at many stores.

You can use as much of the rope as you want to make your bracelets. Most people end up using at least 8 feet. Generally, you want to use 1 foot of this special rope to every 1 inch of length you get out of the bangle when it’s woven.

Single Color Cobra Pattern – 11 Easy-to-Follow Instructions for Perfect Fit!

Here is my step-by-step (not so perfect) guide how to make one for yourself:

  1. Measure the para-cord, cutting at least eight feet of the material. Hold up the cut rope and match up its opposing ends to find the center of the piece.
  2. Thread through the side-release buckle. Look at the very top of it to locate the seam where both pieces connect together. The seam is usually placed to the right of its parts. From there, insert the loop’s apex (your para-cord’s center) over the top-left side and right down into the open.
  3. Continue threading the loop and when you’re done, open the buckle. Pull the loop over the female part and pull it tight.
  4. Loosely loop the bracelet around your wrist to find your measurement; attach it by buckling it secure. It’s best to add at least an inch to make sure it is comfortable to wear. Unbuckle it and keep both parts separated.
  5. Attach the female part at the bottom of your weaving apparatus or setup. Place the male piece at the top of the loom; when both ends are attached to it, pull on the loose ends to start preparing for the process.
  6. Tie a knot onto the bracelet’s vertical ropes. Pull on the free ends again to tighten them in place. Once you do that, one end will end up pointing down (usually the right) and the other up (the left). These positions will essentially alternate when you weave them together.
  7. Begin weaving with the cord that points down; you should always start with that particular one. Cross the right rope over the left one. Take the top-left one and pull it right down over the bottom, and then tuck that underneath the vertical ropes, pulling through the right loop. Pull the free ends to tighten the weave.
  8. The rope on the left should point down, while the one on the right points up. Start the next weave by crossing the left over the vertical cords on the right. Repeat the same process, as in Step 7, though alternating both ropes in the place of the other.
  9. Repeat each weave, until you reach a satisfying length for your wrist. Detach the bangle from the loom and turn it over, keeping the buckle’s female part on top. Tuck in each rope to its underside.
  10. Trim the ends of the cords to about a half-inch. When that’s done, press them to open and expose its inner strands; take out as much of those as you can, since the outer shell will melt easier without them in place.
  11. Burn them using the lighter. When they melt, take the side of the lighter and press both ends to it, so that they meld. Turn it away from the bangle to remove the melded ends when they cool.

Worth having one!

You can essentially wear a paracord bracelet and use it in the case of an emergency. In case you are wondering if it can be completely unraveled while you’re using it, it can.

Keep in mind!

Even if you’re not using yours in a survival-related situation, they’re also a great way to show support for first responders and the military.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Learn the cobra stitch with my step by step video instructions and then use your new skills to make a paracord lanyard or paracord bracelet.

This knot, also known as a Solomon bar or Portuguese sinnet , is really easy to learn. It might look complicated, but it’s actually quite straightforward. Soon you’ll be able to do it with your eyes closed. Yes really.

Just scroll down to the project your interested in. The knot is the same in each project, but the starting points are slightly different.

For Paracord Bracelet

Something I forgot to mention in the video is that making the tightness of the knots determines the flexibility of the bracelet. Make the knots firm, but you don’t need to yank them tight with all your might. That way you’ll get a bracelet with neat-looking knots that’s still flexible and comfortable.

(The first paracord bracelet I made I tied the knots too tight, and the bracelet was kind of stiff and uncomfortable.)

Now you can use the cobra stitch to make a Paracord Bracelet

For Paracord Lanyard

As with the bracelet, tie the knots firmly but don’t yank them really tight , otherwise your lanyard will be stiff like a board.

Now you can make a Paracord Lanyard

King Cobra Stitch

Fancy name huh? But it’s really just a second layer of stitches on top of the first.

Where to buy paracord?

Offline, you’ll find paracord army surplus stores, camping stores, and outdoor equipment stores. Online, you can try amazon or eBay, who usually stock a pretty good range at reasonable prices.

In This Article

Share and Enjoy !

In this article, I will cover 24 DIY paracord bracelet patterns with visuals.

A piece of prepping gear may not be part of your daily wear, but it should be. And it doesn’t have to look like a gear. Paracord bracelets are a neat way to hold 3.5+ meters of rope on your person.

Plus, almost infinite style and color variations mean that you can customize it to your taste. This isn’t a friendship ring, Mad Max wore one, and he’s a survivalist in an apocalyptic dystopia. Jokes aside, why is paracord great to have on hand?

Using military spec #550, the cord offers versatile cordage, and the inner braided nylon strands make it very sturdy. The usage of the paracord bracelet is varied.

You could unravel the bracelet and use the cord to fasten the shelter, create rudimentary traps, make general repairs, bind yourself to another human, hang a string, and so on.

If you want to learn how to do some fun projects with paracord, instead of just bracelets, check out 28 useful and fun paracord projects .

If you need more length (without toughness), stripping the paracord to expose the inner strands will provide six to eight times more string. In addition, you can transform the paracord bracelet into a multi-tool by using a whistle and/or Ferro rod fasteners (a flint spark lighter). Don’t have paracord?

Choosing Paracord Bracelet Patterns

I’ve included some of my top choices for paracord bracelet patterns below (with visuals), as well as videos on how to make them. Just because

I like these patterns of paracord. It doesn’t mean you’re going to. Keep these things in mind when choosing a bracelet pattern:

  • Wrist Size: If you’ve got tiny wrists, stick to smaller, lighter paracord patterns.
  • Cordage Amount: Some paracord weaves carry a lot more cordage. If you always find yourself using cordage, then pick one that uses more cordage.
  • Style: Who says the survivors can’t be trendy, too?
  • Buckle Size: If you’re wearing wide buckles, you’re going to need a wider weave. Small buckles mean narrower weave. I certainly prefer narrower weaves when I use a loop as a closure.

Amazon has many buckles available to purchase. Here are a few well-reviewed ones:

  • Side Release Buckles by Paracord Planet
  • Titan Bow Shackles by Titan

Amount of Paracord

As a rule of thumb, use 12 inches of rope per inch of paracord. However, the amount of paracord per inch can vary a lot, depending on factors such as:

  • The pattern used
  • The width cordage (if you want a thinner bracelet, consider using smaller cordage – even if it’s not as strong)
  • How firmly you make the knots
  • How much paracord you need to tie your final knots (beginners like to have extra length to make those knots!)

Though I don’t like wasting paracord (there’s not much you can do with the remaining strands of paracord), I tend to move on the side of caution. It’s better to start with more paracord than you really need than to end up without enough.

Measuring Your Wrist

Before you make your bracelet, tie a piece of paracord around your hand. Label the scale, then weigh it. Remember, it’s going to be dense. This thickness takes up some of the bracelet’s circumferences, so you’ll have to make the bracelet length a little longer than the actual width of your wrist.

You can try soaking it in water if you accidentally make it too large. It’s supposed to shrink a little as it drys. Don’t forget to determine the buckle for your measurements!

So, if your wrist is 8 inches in size and you use a 1-inch buckle, your paracord bracelet should only be 7 inches in length. Now, without further ado, here are 24 ways to customize your very own paracord survival bracelet.

If you don’t feel too inventive and just want one designed for you, you can buy a Paracord Survival Bracelet right here.

This time I show you how to make paracord dog collar in two different designs.

Paracord dog collars are one of the best things you can do out of paracord. They are high quality, cheap and there is quite a demand for them on the market in case you decide to sell them.

Today I will show you two simple dog collar designs. Although they are simple and commonly used, I would still rank them as one of the best dog collar designs available.

One is made using the double cobra knot, also called the king cobra, the second using the gorilla knot.

For the project you will need:

  • paracord 550, I highly recommend using two or more colors
  • an O-ring or a D-ring, rings named after the shape they are found in. We will use these to hook the leash onto the collar
  • a buckle. You can use a plastic one, but for stronger dogs I would recommend metal buckles
  • lighter and a pair of scissors

With these supplies at hand, we can begin our paracord dog collars.

The gorilla knot paracord dog collar

When I first heard of the gorilla knot, I was surprised, since I knew all the essential knots used for making dog collars. It is supposedly a very popular knot and I was pretty sure the most common way to make a collar was to use the king cobra knot. Well, after some research I found out that the gorilla knot is indeed a very suitable knot to use for a dog collar. It is also less time consuming to make that the king cobra dog collar.

The gorilla knot is basically a doubled cobra knot. Unlike the king cobra, where we make two layers, with the gorilla knot you double the cords used. Instead of working with two at a time you simply make cobra knots using four cords. See the tutorial below and you will easily get the hang of it.

How to make a pracord dog collar using the gorilla knot:

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

The king cobra dog collar

A very popular dog collar design is the king cobra one. We covered making the knot in the king cobra paracord bracelet tutorial, so I will only show the finished product at this point. I must say I am liking the look!

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

A video on the king cobra dog leash can be found here:

What is your favorite paracord dog collar design?

Table of Contents

Why do cops wear paracord bracelets?

Show Police support while carrying around life-saving rope during emergencies. Extremely practical for officers in the field who need to quickly react to situations. A Paracord Bracelet is recommended to be worn at all times.

How do you make a military paracord bracelet?

  1. Obtain about 3m (10 feet) of paracord.
  2. Grab the middle of the paracord to fold it in half.
  3. Wrap the looped end around your wrist to get the circumference of your wrist.
  4. Tie off the end.
  5. Double check that the bracelet will fit.
  6. Begin weaving the strings.
  7. Pass strand 2 over the loop and then under strand 1.

What do soldiers use paracord bracelets for?

Paracord “Survival” Bracelets can be used to: Secure camouflage nets to trees or vehicles. Build a makeshift shelter. Extend a security strap or rope to reach and haul heavy objects.

What is a survival paracord bracelet?

A Paracord bracelet is a bracelet woven out of paracord. Paracord bracelets are also known as survival bracelets, 550 cord bracelets, or parachute cord bracelets and are considered a survival tool. The bracelets are worn by survivalists, hikers, climbers, campers, or anyone who enjoys the outdoors.

Can You Make your own paracord bracelets?

Plus, a handmade paracord bracelet can make a nice DIY gift idea. Learn how to tie and wrap the cord to make these 50 different styles of paracord bracelet projects, all complete with instructions and step by step tutorial. For DIY survival gear, start with one of more of these colorful and practical wearables.

What is a law enforcement style bracelet?

The law enforcement style bracelet is made for optimum utility and ruggedness. It’s called that because this style is usually used by law enforcement officers with two blue stripes and one center stripe in black. This is one of the basic styles that is great for beginners to start with.

How do you measure a paracord bracelet?

Measure your wrist Wrap a length of paracord around your wrist, noting where the end hits the cord. Measure the length with a ruler. Ours measured 7.5 inches. 3. Measure out cord If you are using one color for your bracelet, multiply the number of inches in Step 2 (your wrist circumference) by 12.

How much paracord is needed to make a king cobra bracelet?

To make a paracord king cobra bracelet you’ll use 18 to 20 ft of 550 paracord and an adjustable shackle. Click here for 550 paracord. Click here for adjustable shackles.

Use these videos to guide your creativity. The following videos are just a fraction of all the videos offered by Bored?Paracord! All others can be found here. BoredParacord YouTube Channel

Video #58 Lizard Belly

Video #57 Soloman V Bar

Video #56 Deer Tracks

Video #55 Stitched Soloman

Video #54 Coyote Trail

Video #53 Soloman’s Daughter

Video #52 Celtic Heart

Video #51 The Paracord Pen!

Video #50 Double Wide Soloman

Video #49 Endless Falls

Video #48 Side Step Soloman

Video #47 The Slithering Snake

Viedo #46 Modified Half Hitch

Video #45 Interlocking Genoese

Video #44 – 30 designs in 2 minutes – Sure to get your creative juices flowing!

Video #43 Modified Overhand Bar

Video #42 Christmas Tree Ornament

Video #41 Jagged Ladder

Video #40 Genoese Flipped Out

Video #39 Single Genoese

Video #38 The Waves Bar

Video #37 The Caged Soloman

Video #36 The Holiday Caged Soloman

Video #35 The Surreal Soloman

Video #34 The Zig Zip

Video #32 The Tsunami

Video #31 Cobbled Soloman

Video #30 The Chesty Soloman

Video #29 Survival Doughnut

Video #28 The Half Hitch

Video #27 The Binary

Video #26 Crooked Half Hitch

Video #25 The Zipper

Video #24 The Cabbie

Video #23 Mirrored Diamond – in house invented

Video #22 Coral Snake – In house invented

Video #21 Shark Tooth

Video #20 Four Cord Braid

Video #19 “Predator” Resembles the mouth of the Predator in the movie

Video #18 Striped Snake

Video #17 Fishtail

Video #16 My redemption video to follow up my very first video. How to make a Cobra Bracelet

Video #15 Vietnam Veteran Design

Video #14 Key chain clip

Video #13 Snake in the Grass

Video #12 How to fuse 2 sections of paracord together

Video #11 Boxed In

Video #10 How to use a lighter to singe the ends of paracord

Video #9 Candy Cane Style

Video #8 Soloman’s Thin Line

Video #7 How to use paracord to tie a hammock to a tree

Video #6 The “Noffy Knot”

Video #5 Soloman’s Heart

This one is pretty cool. It is the Saw Tooth pattern. It can be a bit tricky.

This shows you how to finish a braclet by pulling the paracord inside of the bracelet.

KING COBRA – Paracord Bracelet

First, start with a cobra bracelet (see video 1) Then finish with a 2nd color.

We used silver grey and orange on this beast of a bracelet

We used neon green paracord and the large buckle.

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A paracord dog collar keeps your dog secure while doubling up as survival gear. If you happen to break your dog collar in the middle of a long walk in the wild and can spare some paracord, you can easily make a collar for your faithful friend. They look good in bright colors like purple, pink, orange, etc. You can even have your cord in camo print for your hunter dog. We have curated a handful of tutorials and designs for you.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

This rainbow paracord dog collar is pretty easy to make if you are at home with your knotting and braiding techniques. Even if you don’t have a dog, you can wear this one as a bracelet.

The supplies for this red and blue large paracord dog collar are 550 paracord, D ring and a plastic or metal buckle. It is made in the king cobra weave that makes it thick and comfortable for your dog. The double cobra, king cobra or double king cobra knot makes the dog collar wide. The tutorial also includes instructions on how to make an adjustable dog collar and how to customize it for a small dog.

This three-color paracord dog collar would be the perfect accessory for your pooch this spring. It is a simple DIY that we feel would look more stunning with a red, white and blue color combination.

This wide dog choke collar is made without a buckle. You would need paracord fids, paracord, silver O rings, scissors and a ruler for the project.

You can use this nice collar to attach your dog’s id tags. The paracord weave is very strong, allowing you good control of your pet while on a walk. The fishtail weave makes a thinner collar that suits smaller dogs. You can make it out of reflective paracord to help spot your pet at night and keep him safe.

You can personalize your handmade dog collar with tags. A pink camo print dog collar would look unique on your pet, though you are free to try out other vivid colors. Making a paracord survival dog collar largely depends on your knotting, braiding and weaving skills.

Published on August 1st 2020 by Peyton Derrida

The Cobra Weave Paracord Bracelet is a bracelet that was originally created by the military before World War II as an essential and wearable survival tool. It is a great bracelet for beginners and is generally an easy place to start for people who are just getting into paracord crafting. Tide Paracord and a Clear Light Blue Buckle were used in the making of this tutorial.

Supplies Needed:

  • 8-10 ft of Nylon 550 Paracord
  • 3/8″ Buckle
  • Tape Measure or Ruler
  • Scissors
  • Lighter

1.

Before any weaving can begin, measure your wrist. Sewing tape works best for this, but you can also use a piece of paracord. With paracord, mark where it overlaps and then hold that length up to a ruler. If you are making this bracelet for someone besides yourself, the most common adult wrist size is between 7 and 8 inches.

2.

Choose any color of paracord you’d like and cut a piece measuring 8-10 ft. In general, you will want 1 ft of paracord for every inch your wrist measures and a little extra to ensure you don’t run out. Fold the paracord in half.

3.

Put the folded end of your paracord through the top of your buckle so that there is a two-inch loop sticking out the other side.

4.

Bring the loop over your buckle and tighten it to create a cow hitch knot. Make sure that your two strands of paracord run parallel under the knot.

5.

Take the two ends of paracord and put them through the top of the unused side of the buckle making sure to not twist the cords at all.

6.

Pull the cords through until you make a loop that is the size of your wrist and pinch the cord. While pinching the cord, release the buckle and measure the bracelet alongside a ruler. The paracord, not including the buckle, needs to measure 1 inch longer than your wrist size.

7.

Once you’ve measured, lay the bracelet out like this with one cord to each side and the middle cords parallel.

8.

Cross the left cord over the middle two cords and place the right cord over it.

9.

Then, bring the right cord underneath the middle two cords and put it through the loop on the left side.

10.

Before pulling tight, pinch where the cords go through the buckle to ensure the length that was previously measured isn’t changed, and then tighten. Remeasure your bracelet to make sure it’s still the same as the previous measurement.

11.

Repeat steps 8-10, but opposite. Lay the right cord over the middle two cords, place the left cord over the crossed right cord, and bring it under the middle two cords. Then, push it through the right-side loop and pull tight. This knot should mirror the first one.

12.

Continue to alternate left and right as you make the knots and push the knots upward every few to make sure they are tight.

13.

Keep making this pattern until you reach the end.

14.

Once you’ve reached the end, cut each end of the paracord about ¼” from the bracelet.

15.

Melt and flatten each end with a lighter.

Your One-Color Cobra Weave Paracord Bracelet should look like this:

Any color of 550 paracord as well as a 3/8” buckle will work for this bracelet. To check out other tutorials for more step-by-step guidance, click here.

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Learn how to make a basic cobra paracord bracelet in this video by Beadaholique. You can make many unique bracelets with this basic paracord bracelet design using different colors of TITAN SurvivorCord or WarriorCord.

You will need one .6” plastic buckle, a lighter, scissors, and 1’ foot of paracord for each inch of your wrist measurement minus 2”. The clasp will make up 2” of the wrist length when clasped together. This bracelet will be made to fit a 6” wrist. For a 6” wrist you will want a 7” bracelet.

Since the clasp makes up two inches you only need 5” of bracelet made with paracord. This would require two 6’ sections of paracord of different colors. This measurement allows for a little extra working cord. Better to have too much than not enough.

Attach the two sections of paracord together, by melting one of their ends and sticking them together. Roll it once it cools slightly to smooth it out. Fold the sections of paracord in half at the join and push them through one of the separated buckle ends. Pull the ends of the paracord through the loop, and pull the knot tight to attach the cords to the buckle end.

Put the ends of the cords through the other buckle end from underneath. You will want this end on top because you will be working with the ends of the cord from top to bottom. You should have one color on one side and another color on the other side, of equal lengths. Adjust the buckles to the desired length of the bracelet and begin the cobra weave.

To make a cobra weave, take the left side over the two cords that make up the core of the bracelet. You want a loop to be created on the left side. Take the right cord over the end of the left cord, under the two cords, and then up through the loop on the left side. Pull on the ends of both cords and push the weave up to the buckle to tighten it into place.

Make a second weave the same way, but starting on the right side this time. One way to remember what side to start on is the color. You will always start with the same color cord as you began the first weave with. It will alter from side to side with each weave.

Continue weaving until you reach the other end of the buckle. You want the weaves to be tight against both buckles. Once you are done weaving simply cut the remaining cords, melt the remaining ends into the last weave, and that’s all there is to making a basic cobra paracord bracelet.

Updated by Editorial Staff

Do you want to learn how to make a paracord snake knot? You can do a lot with this particular knot. It’s used in making a few different projects and tools, like bracelets.

In this post, you’re going to see how to make a paracord snake knot, bracelet, or lanyard, with step-by-step instructions. There are also video tutorials so you can get a visual.

Like most knots, there are different kinds of the knot. That includes the snake knot. We cover all the different ways to do the knot.

This is one of the more popular knots to tie since they make great survival paracord bracelets. For more information on bracelets, see our post on how to make a paracord bracelet.

There are a few different paracord projects you can make with the snake weave, other than a paracord bracelet or lanyard. You can make a paracord koozie or a holster as well.

What You Need

To make this knot, all you need is a paracord or parachute cord. Nothing else. Any color or kind you want.

If you’re wondering how much paracord you need for a snake knot. You’ll need about 5.5 inches of paracord for every 1 inch of Snake Knot you want to have.

So if you wanted to make a bracelet and want to know how much paracord for a snake knot bracelet. Here’s a general rule: 1 inch of bracelet length = 1 foot of cord

So you’ll need about 7-9 feet in order to have enough for a bracelet. Also remember, it’s best to use 550 paracord. That’s the good stuff.

The Standard

This is the simple standard version that’s good to start with so you can learn the basic way it’s done.

Watch the step-by-step tutorial below.

Two Color Snake Knot

Here’s a variation with two different colors being used. You could use more than two colors if you wanted. You would simply add another individual rope to the mix.

Another version is the 2 color snake quick cut. You could use this to make a double snake knot paracord bracelet.

Mad Max Snake Knot

This knot is inspired by the movie Mad Max.

You can see how to make the bored Paracord Snake Knot from boredparacord. He shows you how to tie it with an additional feature, the Mad Max style closure.

Tibetan Snake Knot

There is also something called a Tibetan snake knot that you could learn.

This is the fastest way to make a paracord Tibetan snake knot. It’s an easy one to do even though it might not look like it is.

Paracord Snake Knot Lanyard

As I mentioned before, you can also make a DIY lanyard with this knot. A lot of people like to make a lanyard for your knife so it’s easier to carry.

It’s easy to make in general. The hardest part is setting it up the right way before beginning to tie.

Paracord Snake Knot Keychain

Last but not least, you can make a keychain.

Conclusion

This is one of the more popular knots to tie since they make great bushcraft bracelets.

If you enjoyed this post on how to tie a paracord snake knot, you may like our other guide showing you instructions on how to tie a truckers hitch knot and also our guide on how to tie a timber hitch knot.

If you liked this article, then please subscribe to our YouTube Channel for Survival and preparedness video tutorials. You can also find us on Twitter and Facebook.

About Editorial Staff

Editorial Staff at The Survival Journal is a team of survival experts in a range of survival expertise from wilderness survival, disaster preparedness, to preparing for the next financial collapse.

Directions Choose your color(s) You can use one or two colors to make your bracelet. Measure your wrist. Wrap a length of paracord around your wrist, noting where the end hits the cord. Measure out cord. Attach paracord to buckle. Determine bracelet length. Weave the main bracelet. Finish. Other projects.

How much paracord do you need for a survival bracelet?

Actual amount of cord used for the bracelet is about 1 foot of cord for every 1 inch of knotted bracelet length. So if your wrist is 8 inches you’d use approximately 8 feet of cord.

What kind of paracord is used for survival?

A type III paracord is commonly referred to as a “550 paracord”. With seven to nine core yarns, type III has either a 32/1 or 36/1 sheath structure. This is an ideal choice for the majority of survival tasks. Type IV is a very strong cord, with a minimum strength of 750 pounds and a minimum of 165 feet per pound.

Is paracord toxic?

Burning paracord releases some pretty awful-smelling smoke that I can only assume is harmful to your health. Burning it in a campfire should be avoided for the same reasons.

What can you make out of 550 paracord?

Use your bundle of paracord to create any one of these fantastic projects. Paracord Belt. This cool belt looks fashionable and is easy to customize with your favorite color paracord. Paracord Snake. Paracord Tin Pouch. Paracord Lanyard. Paracord Watch Band. Paracord Mug Handle. Paracord Giant Monkey Fist. Paracord Sandals.

Can dogs chew through paracord?

If your dog is anything like my dogs, toys usually only last a couple of days. A paracord dog toy will be the ultimate test for your dog, entertaining it as it tries for hours on end to chew through the resistant cordage.

Is braided rope stronger than twisted?

Braided rope is stronger and is nicer on the hands than twisted rope, but it’s a pain to splice yourself. This means if you’re using a windlass and chain, and you are doing your own splicing, you’ll probably need to use twisted rope. If you’re not using a windlass, go with braided rope.

What is the point of a paracord bracelet?

What is the point of a paracord bracelet? A paracord bracelet can be used to tie up gear, make shelter, fish for food and various other uses, which makes them extremely useful in the outdoors.

Is paracord a rope?

Parachute cord (also paracord or 550 cord when referring to type-III paracord) is a lightweight nylon kernmantle rope originally used in the suspension lines of parachutes. This cord is now used as a general purpose utility cord. The now inactivated US military standard MIL-C-5040H required the material to be nylon.

Can you rappel with paracord?

Rappelling in Extreme Emergencies While, yes, you technically can rappel using paracord, it should only be done in cases where you will die if you stay where you are. Rappelling with paracord is extremely dangerous. This is not the kind of danger that you can completely negate by being extra careful.

What size paracord is used for bracelets?

3/8 inch buckles are our most popular size and are appropriate for bracelets and other products that are use 1 or 2 lengths of 550 paracord.

Can you shower with a paracord bracelet?

Our paracord bracelets are certainly water resistant but we do not recommend them being submerged in water on a daily basis. To preserve the life of your bracelet, we recommend taking them off before swimming or showering.

Is paracord stronger than rope?

Paracord is about 3/16 of an inch in diameter, which makes it thick enough to securely hold up to 550 pounds without breaking. However, the size may make it more difficult to tie tight knots with this rope. Tactical rope is smaller than paracord, measuring in at about 3/32 of an inch in diameter.

Does paracord fray when cut?

The three best ways we know of for keeping paracord from fraying and unraveling are: (1) simply tie an overhand knot in the cut end of the paracord. Both of these materials burn VERY hot, which is what melts the strands of paracord together. DO NOT touch the molten nylon or Polyester when it it hot!

Is paracord a plastic?

Paracord Planet’s buckles are made of a durable, strong plastic, that is resistant to mold, UV fading, and other outdoor elements. USA OWNED & OPERATED: Paracord Planet is a proud USA owned and operated company.

Which paracord bracelet uses the most cord?

A King Cobra Bracelet, which is a substantial bracelet in one color, is your best bet. This is because it will contain the most extended continuous length of paracord for you to wear (see photo below). Most 550 cord bracelets, again in one color, allow you to carry a good amount of cord in case you need it.

Can I use paracord as a dog leash?

Paracord is such a great material for making a leash. It’s durable and strong, and now you can purchase cord material in just about any color. When done, you will have a 4 to 5 foot leash. Your dog will love it, and all your friends will want to know how you made it.

How much paracord do I need to make a 6 foot leash?

Following the same math, a 6′ paracord dog leash would require 16.25′ of paracord.

How do you make a paracord bracelet with metal buckle?

Will 550 paracord hold a hammock?

There are folks that feel Paracord is some amazing rope, and it does have a million uses. But it’s really not a good choice for hammocks. From the relatively low strength, to the stretch to the fact that it will weaken with use and time it’s just not a good choice.

Will paracord hold my weight?

Can Paracord Support body weight/hold a person? Yes, if you are not moving and do not weigh 500 lbs. However, if you are moving or falling, a single strand of paracord will definitely break under the weight of an average sized adult.

Updated by Editorial Staff

Paracord bracelets are one of the best tactical and survival items you can carry with you. If you’ve never made a paracord bracelet before, this article is for you. Not only are they incredibly versatile, but they’re easy to make. You don’t need many supplies.

Survival bracelets are some of the best overall tools in general for survival. They have all the right things. They’re lightweight. Small and compact. And you don’t even need to pack them because you can wear them around your wrist. They are one of the essential tools to have inside your survival kit. Carrying over 6 tools around your wrist can help you in just about any survival situation.

Overall, it’s just a good idea to have at least one with you.

28 DIY For Paracord Survival Bracelet Tutorials

As a Prepper, we know that it’s more beneficial to learn how to make things yourself than to buy it already built.

So we’re covering 28 different paracord bracelets you can make yourself.

Before you delve into the tutorials though, if you want to make one as you watch them. Grab a paracord bracelet kit so you can start making them.

Multi-Tool Paracord Survival Bracelet

This paracord weave packs 6 tools in 1 for survival. It’s the perfect survival tool to wear on your wrist when camping or hiking. See the post on how to make this survival bracelet here.

Sawtooth Paracord Survival Bracelet

See the full instructions here.

Law Enforcement Style Paracord Survival Bracelet

Slithering Snake Paracord Survival Bracelet

Blaze Bar Quick Deploy Paracord Survival Bracelet

Sidewinder Paracord Survival Bracelet

Mamba Paracord Survival Bracelet

See the full instructions here.

90 Second Paracord Survival Bracelet

iPhone Paracord Reinforcement

See the full instructions here.

Ladder Rack Knot Paracord Survival Bracelet

Boa Paracord Survival Bracelet

See the full instructions here.

Oat Spike Paracord Survival Bracelet

Shark Bone Paracord Survival Bracelet

Extra Wide Paracord Survival Bracelet

Easy Paracord Survival Bracelet

Thin Soloman Bar Paracord Survival Bracelet

Strong Paracord Survival Bracelet

2 Strand Mad Max Paracord Survival Bracelet

Tyrannosaurus Rex Paracord Survival Bracelet

Paraclaw Paracord Survival Bracelet

Cobra Paracord Survival Bracelet

Snake Knot Paracord Survival Bracelet

Jagged Ladder Paracord Survival Bracelet

Fishtail Paracord Survival Bracelet

See the full instructions here.

Rattler Paracord Survival Bracelet

King Cobra Paracord Survival Bracelet

Tire Tread Paracord Survival Bracelet

Watch this video on how to make the tire tread bracelet.

Shark Jaw Bone Paracord Survival Bracelet

Single Genoese Survival Paracord Bracelet

Conclusion

There are many survival paracord bracelets that you can make yourself for survival purposes. Pick one or two and make them if you don’t have any at all.

The important thing is that you have one in general. Strictly because it’s one of the best survival tools. They are useful in nearly any situation you find yourself in. It’s got all the right stuff. It’s small and compact.

Six tools and dozens of different uses in one bracelet. And they’re not expensive for what you get at all.

Have you ever made any of these yourself?

About Editorial Staff

Editorial Staff at The Survival Journal is a team of survival experts in a range of survival expertise from wilderness survival, disaster preparedness, to preparing for the next financial collapse.

How do you make a paracord bracelet step by step?

Directions Choose your color(s) You can use one or two colors to make your bracelet. Measure your wrist. Wrap a length of paracord around your wrist, noting where the end hits the cord. Measure out cord. Attach paracord to buckle. Determine bracelet length. Weave the main bracelet. Finish. Other projects.

How much paracord do you need to make a bracelet?

The general rule for the cobra weave, and many other weaves, is: “One inch of bracelet equals one foot of paracord.” This is a generally accurate rule, unless you have very large wrists, you are making a wide bracelet, or you are using smaller diameter cord.

What is the point of a monkey fist?

A monkey’s fist knot was traditionally used by sailors to add extra weight at the end of a heaving line, used to throw a cable from ship to shore. The knot, often containing an extra weight, would be tied at one end of the line, and the other end would be tied to the heavier cable.

Is paracord a rope?

Parachute cord (also paracord or 550 cord when referring to type-III paracord) is a lightweight nylon kernmantle rope originally used in the suspension lines of parachutes. This cord is now used as a general purpose utility cord. The now inactivated US military standard MIL-C-5040H required the material to be nylon.

Is paracord stronger than rope?

Paracord is about 3/16 of an inch in diameter, which makes it thick enough to securely hold up to 550 pounds without breaking. However, the size may make it more difficult to tie tight knots with this rope. Tactical rope is smaller than paracord, measuring in at about 3/32 of an inch in diameter.

What’s so special about paracord?

Paracord can always be braided or doubled up for extra strength or deconstructed for finer thread, making it incredibly versatile. Its ends can melted or crimped to prevent fraying, and its nylon construction can withstand nature’s elements, making it the go-to survival tool in emergency preparation kits.

What can you make out of 550 paracord?

Use your bundle of paracord to create any one of these fantastic projects. Paracord Belt. This cool belt looks fashionable and is easy to customize with your favorite color paracord. Paracord Snake. Paracord Tin Pouch. Paracord Lanyard. Paracord Watch Band. Paracord Mug Handle. Paracord Giant Monkey Fist. Paracord Sandals.

What is real paracord made of?

Most Paracord is made from one of two main materials: nylon or polyester. While nylon is widely considered to be the only “real paracord” material, both materials have different strengths and weaknesses that make them good for different applications.

Can paracord get wet?

Yes and no. Paracord will shrink the first time it gets wet. Other than that, no adverse effects will be had by getting your paracord wet. A word to the wise: If ANYTHING is dunked in stagnant lake water, it will retain a certain smell unless well-rinsed in clean water afterward.

Why are monkey fists illegal?

The monkey’s fist as a weapon became known as a slungshot. The slungshot had the advantage that it was easy to make, easy to conceal, silent to use, and could be lethal. Carrying or attempting to use a slungshot is a felony in the states of California, Oklahoma, Massachusetts, and Michigan.

How much paracord do I need to make a 6 foot leash?

Following the same math, a 6′ paracord dog leash would require 16.25′ of paracord.Then, add: 1/2′ for the handle loop. 1/2′ for the splice. Plus 25% for braid loss.

What is the best stopper knot?

The Figure Eight Stopper Knot is probably the most popular Stopper Knot in use, named as it looks like a Figure 8, it’s in every sailing book. The Figure Eight can also be tied slippery as a temporary stopper knot to help keep lines from dragging in the water.

What is the point of a paracord bracelet?

What is the point of a paracord bracelet? A paracord bracelet can be used to tie up gear, make shelter, fish for food and various other uses, which makes them extremely useful in the outdoors.

How do you make a paracord bracelet longer?

Pull and slide your hands in opposite directions towards the ends of the bracelet. This motion should slide the inner cord of the paracord bracelet outward, which will loosen it and make the bracelet longer.

How do you make a monkey fist?

Monkey’s Fist Knot Tying Instructions Take your rope and with the long working end make three wraps around the fingers of your hand. While holding the first set of turns in place, make three more turns passing outside the middle of the first three turns.

Which paracord bracelet uses the most cord?

A King Cobra Bracelet, which is a substantial bracelet in one color, is your best bet. This is because it will contain the most extended continuous length of paracord for you to wear (see photo below). Most 550 cord bracelets, again in one color, allow you to carry a good amount of cord in case you need it.

Can you rappel with paracord?

Rappelling in Extreme Emergencies While, yes, you technically can rappel using paracord, it should only be done in cases where you will die if you stay where you are. Rappelling with paracord is extremely dangerous. This is not the kind of danger that you can completely negate by being extra careful.

What is the best survival bracelet?

The 8 Best Paracord Survival Bracelets The Friendly Swede Trilobite Paracord Bracelet. Bomber & Company Firestarter Paracord Bracelet. Sharp Survival WRAPS Emergency Paracord Bracelet. A2S Survival K2-Peak Paracord Bracelet. Core Survival 5-in-1 Paracord Bracelet. Aegis Gears X-Series 19 Piece Paracord Bracelet.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet bracelet makes a great style statement for men and women who love bullet style jewelry. Wearing this handmade bullet bracelet will surely make heads turn your way. You can explore the different ways you can make these bracelets with bullets shells, casings and more. Follow the tutorials with step-by-step instructions to create your own unique bracelet from bullets.

Compilation of How to Make DIY Bullet Bracelet for Men and Women

Making a Bullet Bracelet

A minimalistic designed classic bullet bracelet, which goes well with all your outfits. This DIY video tutorial is easy to make and adds a lovely bracelet to your jewelry collection. All you need is a copper wire, a gutted climbing rope, and two bullet shells to secure the ends.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

DIY Bullet Bracelet: Paracord Survival Bullet Bracelets

Learn how to make a simple paracord survival bracelet from bullet casings.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Bracelet DIY

Paracord Bullet Bracelet

This paracord bullet bracelet project is easy for those who know how to make the king cobra bracelet. All you need to do is insert .22 cal. cartridge to every other knot as you pass on the King Cobra bracelet. The cartridges used are empty and thus harmless.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Paracord Bracelet Bullet

Paracord Bracelet Bullet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Paracord Bracelet

Make Black Widow Bullet Bracelet

Black widow is one of the most popular costumes for occasions. Dressed in her black catsuit and bullet bracelets, she is a stunning character. The black bullet bracelet is easy to make and can be created yourself in no time.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Black Widow Bullet Bracelet

Bullet Casing Paracord Bracelet

The combination of black paracord with golden bullet casing looks very sturdy and classic. This bracelet wraps around your wrist perfectly and is adjustable. A great wristband for all paracord lovers. Follow the step-by-step instructions to make your own bullets bracelet at the most affordable price.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Paracord Bullet Bracelet

Men’s Bullet Bracelet: Shotgun Shell Bracelet

Recycle and Upcycle your shotgun shells and make amazing bullet bracelet. You can use your creativity to create rings, necklaces, and more jewelry pieces.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Bracelet Men

9mm Bullet Bracelet: Black Widow Wrist Cuff

Bullets heads and shells of .22, o.45 calibers look stylish on metal bracelets giving it a tough look.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Bracelet Black Widow DIY

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

9mm Bullet Bracelet DIY

How to Make a Bullet Holder Bracelet

In this tutorial, they have used plastic bullets for kids. However, you can apply the same technique and use the leather base and real bullets.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

DIY Bullet Holder Bracelet

Leather Bullet Bracelet: How to

An amazing tutorial to make leather bullet casing cuff bracelets. You can use any leftover leather, using colored leather can add funk element to the accessory.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Leather Bullet Bracelet DIY

Bullet Bangle Bracelet Instructions

A delicate and stunning bangle design made with bullet shell, charms, and stones. This is a great DIY idea to make and gift your friends and family.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Bangle Bracelet

Bullet Shell Bracelet DIY

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Bullet Shell Bracelet

Women’s Bullet Bracelet: DIY Cuff Style

If you like punk style accessorize and want to sport a cool look, make these amazing cuff bullet bracelet. All you need is 2 strips of bullets, maybe silver or gold as per your preference and stick it to a wide cuff bracelet. A great style statement for women and will go well with t-shirts and denim.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

DIY Bullet Bracelet

DIY Bullet Bracelet in Silver

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Silver Bullet Bracelet DIY

Directions to Make Bullet Bracelet

Make this stylish bullet-studded leather cuff to adorn your hands.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Amazing Paracord Keychain

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Best Clasps for Paracord

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Amazing Clasps for Paracord

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Heavy Duty Paracord Keychain

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Best Paracord Keychain

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Top Paracord Keychain

Paracord projects are both fun and useful, giving you a chance to test your artistic side. With the countless different knotting techniques, there is no limit to the patterns and designs to try, while you can make anything from a bracelet to a belt and even a creative dog collar with paracord. Keychains are a popular paracord project as they let you keep your keys in order, also coming handy when you are out backpacking with your friends.

How to make a king cobra paracord bracelet

Handmade practical set of two colorful keychains made with quality paracord rope attached to carabiner D-ring. Give your bunch of keys a very personal touch with our colorful key carabiner paracord. Perfect paracord keyring in double pack ideal as a gift.

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KADACTIVE Paracord Keychain With Carabiner Hook

Looking for a heavy-duty, robust and practical paracord emergency keychain? Want to always be prepared for any outdoor emergency?

Military-grade paracord keychain multitool is here to keep you safe in any outdoor emergency, help you start a fire outdoors and help you set up your tent using the robust paracord.

Ad – check prices on Amazon

Ultimate 5-in-1 Paracord Keychain with Carabiner for Camping

Here is a video tutorial to make the job even easier for those trying their hand at a paracord keychain for the first time.

The yellow and violet colors are looking pretty vibrant together. But, you always have the option of choosing other color combinations. You can even try it in a single color, it’s sure to turn out just as great.

Paracord Keychain with Carabiner

The knotted extensions make this design neater and even more attractive. Try it, it’s not as difficult as it may seem when you look at the end product.

How to Make a Paracord Lanyard Keychain

The multicolored paracord and the solid orange one are really working together, as the blue-gray pattern is adding some extra texture to the whole keychain.

Paracord Keychain DIY

Who wouldn’t love a cute, neat monkey fist that can be used as a trendy keychain? Check out the easy step by step tutorial that uses a small paracord knot as the core.

Paracord Monkey Fist Keychain Picture

For those paracord experts finding the above patterns a bit too simple for their taste, here is a twisted one to make things a little more interesting.

Cool Paracord Keychain

There is no end to the creative patterns you can come up with, choosing different colored paracord, using this basic tutorial for key chains.

How cool would it be to keep all your keys on a paracord keychain that you made yourself, and that resembles a grenade! Just click on the link and get to work.

Paracord Keychain Designs

Paracord Keychain Picture

The color red always suits any handmade accessory, going well with all outfits. It wouldn’t hurt to have a keychain that shows off your artistic talents.

Paracord Keychain Instructions

Yet another tutorial for a simple paracord keychain, you can try new things with this one as soon as you get a hang of the basic method.

Paracord Survival Keychain

A simple yet creative keychain made using the cross weave method, this one looks best when worked with two contrast colors that would complement each other.

Two Color Paracord Keychain

Another monkey fist tutorial, this one has a more traditional look with a string of paracord that can be attached to a key ring or a carabiner depending on your preference.

Paracord Monkey Fist Keychain

Paracord Keychain Instruction

Now here is one paracord DIY project that takes little time and it can have multiple uses. You can attach the cross to a key ring and it will turn into a cool keychain, while you can also wear it as a trendy pendant that you made with your own hands.

Paracord Cross Keychain

Here is a way to make your paracord keychain a little more useful: make it with a secret compartment.

Paracord Keychain Fob

How to Make a Paracord Keychain

This simple and light keychain uses 2.5 meters of paracord; you can make one for each of your friends, using different colors each time of course.

550 Paracord Keychain

Paracord Keychain Idea

A rainbow colored keychain that may be more suitable for girls. However, you can always use a darker color to make one that would be fit for guys.

Paracord Keychain Tutorial

With these twenty fresh paracord keychain patterns, you must have found what you were looking for. So, it is time to get some 550 cord (and the other necessary supplies mentioned in your instructions) and start working.

Published on May 21st 2015 by Daphne Bennette

Discover how to make the bound tower paracord bracelet in this informative how-to video present by Tying It All together (TIAT). The bound tower paracord bar bracelet evokes the look of a splendor tower, bound by chains within, and can be made with either SurvivorCord or WarriorCord.

To make the bound tower paracord bar bracelet you will need one 4’ length of paracord and one 6’ length of paracord. The colors are your choice, but in this project we are going to use 4’ orange paracord and 6’ yellow paracord. These dimensions will yield a 7 ½” long bracelet.

Find the center of both cords and put them together. Beginning at the center mark with the short orange cord on top, bring the orange cord around the center point of the yellow cord, crossing the ends over each other.

Next bring the ends of the yellow cord together at the center, with the ends of the orange cords flowing to their respective right and left sides. The right orange working cord and bring it over the top of the two yellow center cords, creating a loop on the right side. Bring the left orange working cord over the end of the right working cord, behind the two center yellow cords, and through the loop on the right side. Tighten the knot down keep the loop at the top of the work on top. You want to keep the loop on top at about ½”.

To make the bound tower pattern, begin by taking the left yellow center cord to the right of the top of and around the right orange cord. Keeping the right center yellow cord behind everything, and centered in the loop created by the left working cord wrapping around the right orange cord.

Now bring the end of the center right yellow cord up to the front of the work, keeping it centered in the center of the loop with your thumb. Put the end of the center right yellow cord through the triangular space created above the previous loop.

Tighten the knot in the center of the work keeping the loop around the right orange cord somewhat loose at about 1”.Take the end of the yellow cord that is coming out of the back of the work through the center of the looped yellow cord around the right orange cord. Pull on the yellow cord coming out of the center to the left to tighten the knot. You may need to pull on the orange cord, to keep everything around the same tightness. You do not want to pull the orange cords to tight or it will distort the pattern.

Now repeat the same process, but on the left side. Continuing the process, alternating sides with each complete knot until you are almost to the end. Once you have reached the end, lock the work into place by creating two cobra weaves. Cut the remaining paracord and melt the ends into the last cobra weave. Tie the center orange cords into a knot, cut the excess, and melt the ends into the knot. That’s it, enjoy.

Learn how to make a paracord dog leash handle in this video by Mr. Coop. If you are making your own dog leash you will need to know how to make a paracord dog leash handle.

So you have finished the cobra weave of your dog leash and you are now ready to make the handle. So at this point there should be a bend and the top and the cobra knot with its working ends should be coming down towards the bend.

Start as if you were going to make a slip knot, by working the completed section of the leash through the bend. Pull most of the leash through and adjust the loop that is created to the size handle you want, and hold it in place using a binder clip. You will have two sets of parachute cord now, the center cords from the main weave and the two cords created from bending the end to create the loop for the handle.

Continue your cobra weave until you meet the point where the handle will start. You are going to continue the cobra weave over the two separate sets of cords to lock the handle in place. To do this, take the left working cord of the cobra weave and work it under the right most inner cord. Then take the right working cord of the cobra weave and put it over the end of the left working end, behind all the inner cords, and then through the loop on the left side. Remove the binder clip and pull the cobra knot down tight. Make a second cobra knot starting with the same cord as before, except this time it should be on the right. This will further secure the handle in place.

Continue to make cobra knots, but only down the center cords that are coming out of the original cobra weave. These cords should follow all the way to the other end of the handle. Once you have worked your way to the end of the handle you can either create a king cobra by working a cobra weave back over the top of the first or you can simply cut the remaining cordage and melt the ends into the weave.

That’s it! Your homemade paracord dog leash is now ready to be put to use.