Looking for a specific knot? Here is our complete list of Survival Knots:

Adjustable Bend English Knot Perfection Loop
Adjustable Hitch Englishman’s Bend Pile Hitch
Adjustable Grip Hitch Eskimo Bowline Pipe Lanyard Knot
Albright Knot Falconer’s Knot Rapala Knot
Albright Special Farmer’s Loop Reef Knot
Alpine Butterfly Loop Figure Eight Knot Reeving Line Bend
Alpine Coil Figure Eight Loop Ring Bend
Anchor Bend Fireman’s Chair Knot Ring Hitch
Angler’s Knot Fireman’s Hitch Rolling Hitch
Angler’s Loop Fisherman’s Bend Round Turn and Two Half Hitches
Arbor Knot Fisherman’s Knot Running Bowline
Ashley’s Bend Flemish Knot Sack Knot
Ashley’s Stopper Knot Franciscan Monks’ Knot Sailor’s Knot
Australian Braid French Prusik Salmon Egg Loop
Australian Plait Gallows Knot Savoy Knot
Axle Hitch Girth Hitch Scaffold Knot
Bag Knot Granny Knot Sheepshank
Barrel Hitch Grass Knot Sheet Bend
Barrel Knot Gray’s Loop Simple Hitch
Barrel Sling Half Hitch Simple Noose
Bimini Twist Halibut Knot Single Hitch
Birmingham Bowline Hangman’s Knot Single Strand Diamond Knot
Blimp Knot Hangman’s Noose Slipped Half Hitch
Blood Knot Harness Knot Snake Knot
Boatswain’s Whistle Knot Heaving Line Knot Snaked Whipping
Boiling Knot Highwayman’s Hitch Snell Knot
Boom Hitch Homer Rhode Loop Spider Hitch
Bosun’s Whistle Knot Honda Knot Square Knot
Bowline Icicle Hitch Strait Bend
Bowline on a Bight Jansik Special Strangle Knot
Bowstring Knot Jar Knot Swivel Knot
Buffer Loop Josephine Knot Surgeon’s Knot
Buntline Hitch Jug Sling Knot Tack Knot
Camel Hitch King Sling Knot Tape Knot
Carrick Bend Klemheist Knot Tautline Hitch
Cairnton Knot Knife Lanyard Knot Thief Knot
Cat’s Paw Lark’s Head Three Part Crown Knot
Cinch Knot Ligature Knot Thumb Knot
Cleat Hitch Loop Knot Toggled Bend
Clinch Knot Lorry Knot Transom Knot
Clove Hitch Lover’s Knot Trilene Knot
Coiling Machard Knot Triple Bowline
Common Wipping Magner’s Hitch Triple Crown Knot
Constrictor Hitch Magnus Hitch Triple Figure Eight
Cow Hitch Manrope Knot Triple Palomor Knot
Crawford Knot Marline Hitch Truckers Hitch
Double Bowline Marlingspike Lanyard Knot True Lover’s Knot
Double Clinch Knot Midshipmans Hitch Turle Knot
Double Fisherman’s Knot Miller’s Knot Two Half Hitches
Double Grinner Knot Monkey’s Fist Two Strand Diamond Knot
Double Knot Mooring Hitch Uni-Knot
Double Lineman’s Loop Multifold Overhand Knot Utility Loop
Double Marline Hitch Nail Knot Versatackle Knot
Double Overhand Knot Noose Wagoner’s Hitch
Double Sheet Bend Off-Shore Swivel Knot Water Knot
Double Surgeon’s Knot Overhand Follow-Through Waterman’s Knot
Double Surgeon’s Loop Overhand Knot Wedge Knot
Double Wall and Crown Oysterman’s Stopper Knot Woods Knot
Double Uni Knot Palm-And-Needle Whipping World’s Fair Knot
Dropper Loop Palomar Knot Yosemite Bowline
Egg Loop Pedigree Cow Hitch Zeppelin Bend

Turle Knot

The Turle Knot, also called a Turtle Knot, is not suitable for straight-eyed hooks. It is a specialized knot that attaches the leader to off-set eyed flies (down or up), for a straight pull. To Tie a Turle Knot: Pass the tag end through the eye and loop it around the shank of the hook, …

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Trucker’s Hitch

The Trucker’s Hitch (also called the Lorry Knot) is a self binding knot. It’s most common use is for tying loads to secure them to a fixed point. For example to secure a canoe to a car top, a tarp to a trailer, or any application where a very tight rope is needed. This knot has many …

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Triple Palomar Knot

The Triple Palomar Knot is recommended for tying the latest hi-tech, so-called super lines to metal rings and hooks. It is strong, highly slip-resistant and can be tied in fairly heavy lines. To Tie a Triple Palomar Knot: Pass the end of a long bight or loop through the eye of the hook to create …

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Triple Figure Eight

This loop is similar to the Figure Eight Loop. Climbers use this knot to belay or fasten a line to three anchor points.To start you’ll need to fold over the end of the rope, forming a long bight. To Tie a Triple Figure Eight: Use the doubled-up rope to start tying a Figure Eight Loop. Pull through …

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Triple Crown Knot

The Triple Crown Knot, also called the Three Part Crown Knot, is a double loop knot. It is secure and symmetrical, but can jam when tightened. It provides a knot with loops that are open and easily accessible. Commonly used for climbing.

Triple Bowline

This loop knot is good for fastening to multiple anchor points. It is easy to remember, and with a little practice you can make each of the loops different sizes. To Tie a Triple Bowline Loop: Starting with a bight, tie the doubled-up rope just as you would the Bowline. Finish by tightening.

Trilene Knot

The Trilene Knot is a multi purpose fishing knot that can be used for attaching monofilament line to hooks, swivels and lures. It resists slippage and failures. To Tie a Trilene Knot: Run the end of the line through the eye of the lure or hook and double back through the eye a second time. Loop around …

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Transom Knot

The Transom Knot is similar to a Constrictor Knot. It is used to fix together crossed pieces of rigid material and has a wide range of camping and outdoor uses, for example, to fasten tent poles together and kit to luggage racks. If used as a permanent knot, the ends may be trimmed off for neatness. …

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Toggled Bend

The ultimate in ease of untying, the Toggled Bend incorporates an instantly removable toggle (pin) in its structure. Yank out the pin and the knot disappears. To Tie a Toggled Bend: Start with 2 loops, preferably Eye Splices. (If you use a Loop Knot, there is a danger that the knots will hand up when the …

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Thief Knot

The Thief Knot resembles the Square Knot (Reef Knot) except that the ends of the Thief Knot come off opposite sides of the knot. In the Square Knot, they come off the same sides. The Thief Knot has no strength and will slip under tension very easily. It is said that sailors would tie their sea bags …

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