Brown Paracord Bracelet


Paracord, also known as parachute cord or 550 cord was used to make parachutes during World War II. It soon became a great multi-purpose cord used for everything from tying down rucksacks to securing camo netting.

Owl Charm *

Would you like your bracelet with a silver or bronze charm or no charm at all?

Size *

How long would you like your bracelet to be?

Color *

Would you like the brown color (solid) to be on the outline or down the middle? By down the middle, I mean the color down the middle on the side that faces out. See the second picture for more information.

SKU: MVT049 Category: Tags: ,


Brown Paracord Bracelet

This Brown Paracord Bracelet is combined with a camo color called Norwich which is a golden orange and maroon. The paracord is seven strand Nylon core parachute cord that has a 550 pound test strength. All the paracord used is made in the USA! The charms are lead and nickel free pewter and are stamped with three delightful little owls that are sitting on a tree branch. Your bracelet will be finished with a sturdy side release black plastic buckle that has a breaking strength of 20 pounds.

You have two color options and three charm options for this listing. Be sure to look through the pictures to see what each option looks like.

The width of the bracelets is 3/4 of an inch.

Paracord was invented by the military. It has become a popular all-purpose rope with campers, hikers, hunters, and survivalists. A paracord bracelet can contain up to 25 feet of paracord braided on your wrist, to use in case of an emergency.

✩ Save 30% when you join the Tree Tribe! I also hold a monthly giveaway!

Every MadamVonTrinket’s item is shipped in a secure bubble mailer and is ready for gifting in a unique Organza gift bag.

*How to Measure Your Wrist*

To get the perfect fit, you must measure your wrist correctly.

  1. Use a string, sewing measuring tape*, or a piece of fabric.
  2.  Wrap it around your wrist to where the ends meet. A little slack is okay. We don’t want to cut off the circulation.
  3.  If you are using a string or length of fabric, use a ruler to determine the length once you’ve measured.
  4.  If you’re between sizes just round up to the nearest size.

*Note: If you’re using a sewing measuring tape make sure you measure from zero. It’s not always at the very end of the tape.