Paracord is ideal for camping, hiking and other outdoor activities. You can braid a survival bracelet from Paracord and unravel it when cordage is needed. It has a great combination of strength and durability for a lightweight rope. Some of the dozens of practical uses for Paracord include: making a tarp ridgeline, securing equipment to a backpack or a vehicle, making a shelter, replacing shoelaces, making a clothesline, hanging food while camping, marking a trail and making an emergency tourniquet. Made with a dual polypropylene/nylon construction. Always keep at least 50 ft. of Paracord on hand.
California residents: see Proposition 65 information
- Make your own paracord survival bracelet to ensure your paracord is always there when you need it most
- Paracord is a must have for anyone who enjoys the outdoors
- 1001 uses for paracord including shelter making, clotheslines, slings for gear or weapons and household uses
- Contains 1 or more of: nylon, polypropylene, polyester
- Cordage institute defines Working Load Limit (WLL) as the working load that must not be exceeded for a particular application as established by a regulatory or standards setting agency, this is different than the breaking strength of a rope, which is the force at which a rope will break, working load limit is always a lower value than the breaking strength of a rope