Each of the pendants has an odd number of holes. Take embroidery thread, or thin wire and start with one hole and cross over to the opposite side.
Continue in a clock like fashion of crossing over to the other side until you have used all the holes. At this point I tied off the thread and later added a dot of glue to insure it would stay tied.
A image of the back.
A image of the front. I then took yarn that I had and used a bobby pin to make it easier to weave the yarn over and under the thread.
With this image you can see the design starting to take shape. Continue to weave over and under to fill as much of the opening as you desire.
I left a tail of the original thread and then added a yarn where I wove over the first thread to help secure it. I like the contrast of the texture adding the yarn.
Another shot of the front and I think I could have event added some seed beads as I was putting in the original threads so they would have hit at the holes if I wanted to add a little more texture and bling.
Here is another example where I used a heavier cord for the base and sari ribbon to weave through the cord.
On this version I used a thin wire as the base for weaving and added a ribbon and a fuzzy yarn.
A close up of the one I used for the tutorial and below all three examples together. I think you could add a ribbon or leather cord and wear as is or let your imagination run wild.
I will have these in my shop soon.
Lyn from 2Simplify sent me these photos of two bracelets she made using some of my Elli beads and I wanted to share these as well. Notice the cure coin and charms she used on the back of this piece, when you do something similar with your designs it helps to balance the weight of the piece and lessens the chance that the bracelet will turn on your wrist as you wear it.
This is the worldly mix color, one of my favorites and the texture was made with a vintage piece of tatting.