Bison Designs Two-Tone Paracord Bracelet (For Men and Women)

Item #7882P
$4.99 Save 58% Compare at $12.00
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Overview

About Bison Designs Two-Tone Paracord Bracelet (For Men and Women)

Closeouts. There when you need it, Bison Designs' two-tone bracelet unties to produce eight feet of paracord for lashing, first aid and more.

Specs

Specs about Bison Designs Two-Tone Paracord Bracelet (For Men and Women)

  • Material: 550 paracord
  • Weight: 1 oz.
  • Gender: Men,Women
  • Made in China

Reviews

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4.416666 5 Overall Rating: 4.4 Based on 24 reviews

Most Helpful 5-Star Review

Verified Buyer Reviewed by ShopperBob from SoCal on Wednesday, November 12, 2014
Great, like most or all of the Bison gadgets and belts, etc. I've owned. So that you can gauge the sizing, I am a big guy with an 8-1/4" wrist who normally wears about a 9" bracelet so it hangs right without being either too loose or too tight, so I originally ordered XL's. By the way, I have seve... Read More
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Question & Answer

Questions about this product? Get answers from community and staff experts.

  • “ are you meant to be able to reweave this or is a one time use?”
    Asked by mike from albany ny on 4/29/2015 7:35:08 PM
    • Sorry I never have had the opportunity to use it as anything more than a bracelet, perhaps another customer can help you? My guess is no...good luck!
      Answered on 4/30/2015 5:31:45 AM by Mountain Momma from Portland ME
    • Can you? Yes. Would you? Probably not. Normally, you would like to have long tag ends for braiding or weaving and then cut them off flush and melt the ends when you're done. So, in theory, you could do it but probably would find it too aggravating with such short tag ends. The clasps could be re-used with longer paracord if you wanted to but the bracelet is less than $5. Buy a few of them.
      Answered on 4/30/2015 5:45:32 AM by bouyscout from Trinidad, West Indies
    • The clasps could be reused with new paracord, if that's what you're asking. I don't think you'd find it easy to re-weave the bracelet with the cord once taken apart. You'd normally want the cord with tag ends long enough to easily weave and then you'd cut off the excess and melt the ends. They're pretty inexpensive. You might want to buy a few if you think you're going to be needing the paracord.
      Answered on 4/30/2015 5:49:54 AM by bouyscout from West Indies
    • I can't imagine re-weaving it, but then I wouldn't have known how to do it initially, either. To me it's just another boyscout item to wear backpacking or mountain biking etc. and have several feet of strong paracord available for an emergency of some sort, after which you would simply roll it up and put it in your pack. I wear one when I ride my dirt bikes in the mountains or deserts in case I need to strap a broken exhaust pipe to the frame, etc. Who knows what you might encounter in the wilderness. Better to just be prepared. It also looks kind of cool to wear as casual jewelry in between sports.
      Answered on 4/30/2015 10:29:56 PM by ShopperBob from Socal
    • While it may be possible to reweave this, I believe that it is intended for one time use. It probably wouldn't be practical to reassemble it.
      Answered on 5/5/2015 9:22:44 PM by Chrissy from California
    • The length when measured open and flat is 8 3/4 inches (size small). When closed, the circumference is 9 1/4 inches. (The difference doesn't make sense to me but I measured several times!)
      Answered on 3/8/2015 10:14:50 AM by Chrissy from Santa Barbara
    • I can only tell you that I feel they run a bit large, and that the large, which I now have, is 8-3/4" long. I have several bracelets and there's a lot of unnecessary confusion among vendors as to advertising lengths. It's actually very simple. You need to know the length of the INSIDE of the bracelet when it is closed. I say the inside because if you cannot open it and lay it flat to measure, the thickness of the bracelet will obviously (or so you would think!) affect the circumference. Anyway, I have an 8-1/4" wrist, and in order for a bracelet to be comfortable and sit where I like it to, I wear them about 1/2" longer than that, which from my experience would typically be considered an extra large, but in this case as I mentioned earlier, is a large. I initially bought extra larges and had to exchange them for larges. Hope this helps.
      Answered on 3/8/2015 10:31:19 AM by ShopperBob from So Cal
    • Small - 8 inches

      Medium - 9 inches

      Large - 10 inches
      Answered on 3/8/2015 10:41:37 AM by bighutch from Michigan
    • Thanks, all!
      Answered on 3/8/2015 11:49:44 AM by AlphaFemale from California
    • The Small is 8 inches, Medium is 9 and Large is 10 inches. I got a Small for my son who is 5'7" and 130 #. Hope this helps.
      Answered on 3/8/2015 12:09:41 PM by Mountain Momma from Portland ME
    • women size is about 8", men 8" 4/3
      Answered on 3/8/2015 12:47:28 PM by Maria from New York
    • I have a medium and it measures 8-3/4". That would be the closed length around the wrist.

      Picture attached.
      Answered on 3/10/2015 9:38:19 AM by bouyscout from West Indies
    • Small = 8"

      Medium = 9"

      Large = 10"
      Answered on 3/10/2015 12:01:49 PM by Product Specialist Greg from Company Headquarters
  • “How long is the Small, , medium and large?”
    Asked by J.B.T. from Ohio on 9/2/2014 3:04:55 PM
    • If you hover your mouse over or click on the sizes the corresponding numeric size will be displayed.
      Answered on 9/4/2014 4:28:09 PM by Product Specialist Greg from Company Headquarters

About Bison Designs

Brian Kelleghan of Bison Designs thinks outside the box. Not too many people would look at climbing gear and come up with pet collars, but the founder of Bison Designs did just that back in 1987. Using webbing for climbing, he began making Bison Designs belts and pet collars from the weather-resistant, shock-tested material - perfect for the dog who suddenly lunges into action when a rabbit crosses his path. Staying true to their mountaineering roots, Bison Designs has also taken the carabiner and molded it into dozens of useful, whimsical shapes. It's impossible to say what Brian and Bison Designs will come up with next, but you can be sure they will carry on the tradition of finding practical new uses inspired by mountaineering equipment.