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Wired Hoop Examples

Here are larger pictures of the 3 pendants pictured on the tutorial page.

These 3 pair of earrings were made using a needle and thread (Fireline) to add the beads. The first pair has just the one row of beads, and the second pair has an extra row brick stitched on. The last pair has several brick stitched rows, and I used the wrap wire to coil beads around in the center.

To add the beads with thread, just tie on your thread at the begining of the hoop, leaving enough of a tail to weave in later. Then add the beads just like you did with the wire. When you're finished, sew your tail up and around a few beads to hide it, then clip.

Here I made a smaller version of the hoops, with size 11.0 seeds to use as a loop for Peyote toggles. I used Fireline on these too.

Wired Hoops

Click picture to see larger picture and other variations.

Circle pendants are very popular now! Here's a fun way to make your own using a little wire and a few beads.

Materials & tools:

18g wire (I used silver Artistic Wire)
28g wire
about 25 - 35 size 8.0 beads (depending on how large you make your hoop)
Bent nose pliers
Needle nose or rosary pliers.

Begin by cutting a piece of 18g wire and wrapping it around a mandrel in the size you want. (Be sure to leave enough extra wire for forming the bail.) After wrapping it around, take your bent nose pliers and squeeze the wires together close to the mandrel where they meet, so that the two ends are lying next to each other like in the picture.

Starting with about 30-36" of 28g wire, you can begin wrapping the wire around the ends. I like to put a piece of tape at the very end to hold the wires flat when I start. You can wrap as much as you want, depending on the size of bail you'd like. On this one, I wrapped about an inch. It's better to wrap too much than too can cut any excess off later.

When you've wrapped all the way down to the hoop, make a couple of wraps around one side of the hoop as shown, with the wire coming up through the middle of the hoop.

Now you can start adding the beads. (Sorry for the blurry picture!) Begin by picking up 2 beads, and sliding them down to the hoop, with the wire on the outside of the hoop.

Bring the wire through the middle of the hoop, then up through the bottom of the seond bead, so that the wire is wrapped around the hoop. Pull tight so that the beads are lying next to each other.

Now add the beads one at a time. Pick up a bead, and slide it down to the hoop. Bring the wire from the outside of the hoop through the middle, then up through the bottom of the bead and snug it up. Continue on until the entire hoop is beaded.

NOTE: Use your bent nose pliers to snug up your wraps if they start to get spaced out like they are in this picture.

NOTE: 28g wire kinks really easily, and especially when you're working with long lengths. I always run my fingers down the length of the wire after each bead is added to straighten it out. Another thing that I do is to tuck the loop of wire under my chin as I'm pulling it through the bead to keep it from getting kinked. It looks funny, but hey, whatever works! lol

When you've added your last bead, wrap the wire around the hoop a few times, and cut. Make sure to use your bent nose pliers to tuck in the tail so it isn't poking you when you wear it!

Now we can make the bail. There are several ways to do this, so if you don't like this way, just use your imagination and see what you come up with!

On this one, I cut the wire about 1/8" from the end of the wrap. Then I take my rosary pliers and turn the unwrapped ends under.

Then I turn the rest of it under using a wider part of the pliers.

If you don't care for the double loops, you can just turn a single loops like this.

That's it! Just string it on a cord, or a beaded necklace