-Eye Screws (or pulleys)
-S-hooks (or carabiners)
-Hangers (explained in Step 3 of the instructable linked above)
*I just chuckled to myself because I remembered one of the funniest parts in "Drag Me to Hell," where she's in the shed and drops an anvil on the ghost/monster's head, and my first thought was "Who the hell would suspend an ANVIL high in the air on an old frayed rope?!" Thanks for joining me for this pointless jaunt down memory lane; now back to regularly scheduled programming.
Step 1: Add an Eye Bolt to the Top of the Hanger
Overbuild Option: you could use a pulley, but it'll be more expensive and more than is necessary for the light-weight things I'm hanging.
Step 2: Tie a Hook Into Your Paracord
Overbuild Option: A carabiner would be a much more secure option (I'm a huge fan of these for non-climbing purposes), but again, is more expensive and not absolutely necessary for my light-weight payloads.
Underbuild Option: You could just as easily use a trucker's hitch to attach your payload, and it should be at least as secure as the s-hook option.
Step 3: Thread the Paracord Through Eye Screw and Tie an Anchor Loop
Overbuild Option: If you've got a smallish marine-style rope cleat, that would do a great job of holding the cord and would give you a neat option to manage the extra cord you'll have dangling.
Step 4: Attach and Hoist
You'll end up having a good bit of paracord hanging down once everything is hung, which would be very tempting for a small child or pet to play with and potentially unhook. So I tied a couple extra loops in the cord to hang it out of the way.
That's it! I've been really happy with this entire system since implementing it; it has proved to be very flexible in what you can hang and how you can go about hanging it, and is very easy to go back and tweak parts of it according to changing storage needs. I still need to paint everything white so that it looks a little more presentable, but the function is already there in spades.