Like the previous blog post on shoelacing and paracord, applying techniques from Ian Fieggen's book, 'Laces', I added some lattice lacing to another already tied bracelet, doing the same 10 eyelet lacing pattern. But, this time started at one side release buckle end, working toward the center, tying two consecutive patterns. Note this is all done with the same single strand, although you could used separate strands to alternate colors, or do different lacing patterns, etc.
Once two patterns were done, I ran the working ends of the lacing cord down alongside the core strands of the bracelet, keeping them out of sight, to the opposite buckle end, and then tied the remaining two patterns back towards the center, for a finished bracelet with four lattice laced patterns added in. It just worked out by luck that the spacing between each pattern was the same. A different sized bracelet might require shorter lacing patterns to equal out the same way.
I wasn't sure how much 0.9mm cord I would need to begin, so I over-guesstimated(hopefully at the time) with a 12 foot length, and small Perma-Lok lacing needles on each end of the strand. Without the lacing needles, it would be a chore to work the cord through with hemostats, but still doable. I ended up needing just 6 feet of the 0.9mm cord after tying, securing, tucking, and trimming the excess off.
Because the tightened lacing can stiffen up the bracelet sections where it's tied, I worked the lacing with the bracelet buckled together in a round shape, trying to make sure and maintain the curve of the bracelet. If you don't do this, and add the lacing to a flat bracelet, you'll find that it doesn't want to curve to wrap around a wrist anymore, and cursing may ensue with untying/retying, if you still have any patience left, lol.
If you're adding the lacing to a paracord lanyard of fob, by all means work the lacing into a flat straightened section where the stiffness won't be a problem, and maybe patterns can be tied on both sides...