After I made the rows, on the other side of each string ( the top ) , I tied an iron ring and to hang them on a large iron circle used to hang and dry...
Thousand Origami Cranes (千羽鶴 Senbazuru?) is a group of one thousand origami paper cranes (折鶴 orizuru?) held together by strings. An ancient Japanese legend promises that anyone who folds a thousand origami cranes will be granted a wish by a crane. Some stories believe you are granted eternal good luck, instead of just one wish, such as long life or recovery from illness or injury. This makes them popular gifts for special friends and family. The crane in Japan is one of the mystical or holy creatures (others include the dragon and the tortoise) and is said to live for a thousand years: That is why 1000 cranes are made, one for each year. In some stories it is believed that the 1000 cranes must be completed within one year and they must all be made by the person who is to make the wish at the end. Cranes that are made by that person and given away to another aren't included: All cranes must be kept by the person wishing at the end.
You can find severial tutorial about folding paper cranes. Everyone can do that, but to make a senbazuru you'll need a lot of PATIENT
Step 2: Tie Cranes
After you made 1000 cranes you have to tie them together. Traditional legends says to make 25 rows of 40 cranes each one. I used a string to sew curtains with a needle to guide it trough the paper and coloured beads at the end of the string to prevent cranes from sliding away, but you can use your imagination to do that.
Step 3: Hanging
After I made the rows, on the other side of each string ( the top ) , I tied an iron ring and to hang them on a large iron circle used to hang and dry clothes. And now you're done!