Bah - you’re right. I did leave out some of the steps on row 1. That’s what I get for having 2 windows on the computer open and flipping back & forth between them. Basically you’ll just follow the written instructions and just make sure you’re on the same row for all of them. In row 1 of the first panel (which will be the right side, or RS, of your work - you’ll need to pay attention to that for the first & last set of 5 sts. Notice on the RS of the work for the first set you’ll always do a P2, k2, Sl1 but when you’re on the wrong side those 5 sts become a K1, P2, K2) you’ll do row 1 of the outside border, row 1 of the woven braid, P2, K2, row 1 of the trinity stitch, K2, P2, Row 1 of the Saxon braid, P2, K2, Row 1 of Trinity stitch, K2, P2, Row 1 of the Woven braid, and finally do your left border, which on the RS of work is P2, K3 but on the wrong side will be a K2, P2, sl1.
The table below isn’t really a chart per say. It just shows you how the individual patterns are situated on the afghan. Row 1 will do the layout from left to right, then row 2 will start right to left (making sure you do the borders as K2, P2, sl1 for the first and the last will be a K1, P2, k2 as per the notes in the table). For the braids and trinity sts just follow row 2 in the written directions.
Row 1 would look like this:
(Left Border on RS of work)P2, K2, sl1, (woven braid) C4B, C4B, k2, (separation)P2, K2, (Trinity stitch) P18, (separation) K2, P2 (Saxon braid) P2, C4B, p4, C4B, p4, C4B, p2, (small separation) P2, K2, (Trinity stitch) P18, (small separation) K2, P2, (woven braid) C4B, C4B, k2, (right border of panel on RS of work) P2, K3
And Row 2 would be written like this:
(outside edge)K2, P2, sl1 (Woven braid) P10, (separation) K2, P2, (Trinity stitch) K1, (p3tog, M3) 4 times, K1 (separation) P2, K2 (Saxon braid) Work sts as they appear (knit the knits and purl the purls), (separation) K2, P2 (Trinity stitch) K1, (p3tog, M3) 4 times, K1 (separation) P2, K2 (Woven Braid) P10 (left outside edge) K1, P2, K2
Also, you’ll want to keep track of your rows. Most of these patterns are a 4 row repeat so it’s easy to make sure you’re on the right rows. The Saxon braid, however, is a 16 row repeat. That means when you’re doing row 5 for the saxon braid, you’ll be back to doing row 1 for the others. HTH