29 DIYs for Making Paracord Pouch with Simple Instructions
Paracord, the extremely strong yet surprisingly thin and flexible lightweight cord interests people engaged in survival activities. However, you could also use it to design decorative stuff like bracelets, necklaces, belts, etc. as well as useful items such as pouches and hammocks.
The above –linked step by step video is going to guide you through the weaving technique of this 2 colored paracord utility pouch.
The brilliant tutorial boasts of easily comprehensible instructions for weaving this Altoids tin pouch by virtue of an explanatory legend at the beginning.
If you are using marbles for tying your Turk’s head or monkey’s fist knots, keep them safe in this drawstring pouch that uses half hitches. You can also use it as a slingshot ammo pouch.
Here a trash can is used to create the pouch pattern after making the initial base of the drawstring.
Your survival kit should be safe with this paracord sheath leatherman pouch.
You may choose a lighter color of paracord to suit the shades of your tools.
This minimalist project doesn’t cover the frontal part of your iPhone completely. Just 2 strands of bright red to hold your cell phone in place.
A double Solomon bar adorns the outside edge of this beautiful, small Altoids pouch. The length that is left over after making the former is used to weave back and forth from the borders.
Around 20 ft of paracord, a tin can and a needle help to make this excellent holder for your slingshot ammo.
The lovely chain sinnet technique gives shape to this cozy sheath wrap for your knife complete with a neck lanyard.
The process of making this pouch can easily be customized to fit torches, essential tools, mobile phones, etc. You can even use it as a radio pouch.
A 550 cord or paracord weaved into Cross and Chinese good luck knots goes into the creation of this beautiful wrap for a water bottle.
Keep your coins safe in this cute little pouch made out of hitching techniques.
Cobra knots make the sides of this stylish pouch while a lacing needle does the trick for the front and back faces as described in the step-by-step.
Vertical half hitching nails this can koozie project. Carry it to the canteen to grab a few eyeballs.
Though here it is used to carry a knife, you may attach this pouch to your MOLLE system.
Pistol mags can be kept secure in this drawstring pouch that borrows its shape from a coffee can.
The tight weave of this pouch creates a lovely blanket effect perfect to accommodate your smartphone or bundle of playing cards.
This long pouch can hold your money as well as a pen in a cool way.
We are sure that after going through the patterns enlisted here you will be convinced that the seemingly boring survival stuff can serve the purpose of essential accessories with oodles of charm. If any emergency comes up, you can always dismantle them as per your requirement.
Published on November 14th 2016 by Peyton Derrida