Chevron style friendship bracelets have a classic appeal about them that is hard to ignore. The V-shaped design can be made with 2-6 colors (you can have more if you wish) and multiple strands. When made perfectly, they leave an everlasting impression in the mind of your friend. The instructions given in the tutorials below are quite comprehensive and elaborated with pictures.
4 or 5 colors of strings are required to make this snazzy bracelet. You can gift it to your friends, family or keep it for yourself.
6 colors of embroidery thread go into the making of this beautiful friendship bracelet. The other supplies for this project are a safety pin or tape and a pair of scissors.
The pastel shades of the threads are the highlight of this friendship bracelet. Kids can make and wear it in summer camps.
A friendship bracelet with a border or outline looks neat and spells charm. We bet this is going to be the fave accessory of your pal. You can make it in rainbow colors if you so wish.
If your friend doesn’t like chunky accessories, this thin friendship bracelet can be designed for him. The combination of blue and white is a winner.
Doesn’t this 2-color friendship bracelet look cute? You can keep your kids away from smartphones and other gadgets by involving them in this project. It is wide and embraces your wrist lovingly.
This bracelet is simple to make without compromising on the looks. It requires basing knotting techniques to be a success.
6 or 12 strands are required for making this classic friendship bracelet. Explanatory images help you in nailing the technique.
This lovely 6 strand bracelet uses three colors of thread, one for every pair. You can use any 3 colors of your choice. Decorate it with beads for added glamor.
Going by popular belief, your friend’s wish would come true when the bracelet perishes. So, when you are making such a bracelet, your good wishes are with him. We are sure that when done earnestly, the chevron bracelet would speak volumes about your friendship. Your dear friend is sure to appreciate your effort.
Published on October 22nd 2019 by Peyton Derrida