> Where do you live?


Pinner this idea to use in my craft room when I mo...
DebCute Towel Rings 3 days ago
This will be nice to do to update the bathroom whe...
Marcelle ChambersWhere do you live? 5 days ago
Hi Margaret!You have a gorgeous green yard.  I liv...
Penny PeekWhere do you live? 7 days ago
Springfield  Tennessee
MaryRecycled CD's Wall Decor 12 days ago
Awesome!!! Love it!
Instructions please. They are awesome!!!! 
I pinned this. I'm not fond of pom poms but I do l...
HelenThe Easiest Way To Knit A Dishcloth 20 days ago
interesting easy pattern.  Thanks 
DebAn Easy Pillow Slipcover 23 days ago
Pinned it❤️❤️
MariaNew Trend: Paper Palm Leaves 25 days ago
Hello, please remove the text and images from this...

How To Make A Paracord Belt

Mar 22, 2021 07:47 AM

I like completing my daily outfits with different accessories. Of course I often use belts for it and usually they fall into disrepair very fast. So I tried to use a buckle from one of my belts and make a new belt using paracord. I like the result and that`s why I show you how to do it. Be attentive and let`s get started!

Things you need:

  • a buckle from your old belt
  • paracord
  • carbine

Step 1.

Start by anchoring the cord to the belt.

Step 2.

Measure off the desired length and loop the cord back. I like to loop the other end to a carbine, as it can easily be slipped off later, and fix it with an elastic band or a knot.

Step 3.

Bring the two strands back to the buckle. Note that one strand comes out from under the buckle and the other goes in from above, this is very important. Just to be clear, I shall refer to the four strands that extend straight between the buckle and the carbine as the spine or spine strands, and the two free strands as the weaving strands.

Step 4.

I call this step looping back. Weave each weaving strand around the two spine strands on it's side, then back out, as in the photo.

Step 5.

Now tighten: hold or anchor the spine strands and pull the woven loops towards the buckle while pulling the weaving strands to remove the slack. In general I think it's a good idea to pull the weaving strands tight in this step to help pull the two central spine strands apart.

Add to bookmarks
Assign tags
No comments