Making this pull is about as easy as making the walnut pull. There’s no routing involved, but ripping the beveled gripping edges is a bit harder, and sanding those ripped edges is more work. Start by cutting your stock 7/8" thick and at least 24" long. Cut the piece wide enough so you’ll have enough stock to make the quantity of pulls you need, plus a few extra for testing your saw setups.
Rip the beveled pull edges. You’ll need to find the best combination of saw blade and feed rate so the cut edges are relatively smooth and burn free. Otherwise, you’ll have a lot of work to do sanding the sawn edges smooth. A sharp ripping blade or combination blade both would be good choices. Test your saw setup to determine what works best.
I finish-sand the sawn beveled edges on my edge sander. Sanding blocks work in lieu of that machine; it’s just more work that way. Cut the pulls to length, then sand the beveled end shapes.
The setup for sanding the beveled ends works best if you tilt you sander’s table down 20°, position the pull face-down on the table and hold the pull’s side against a miter gauge. Sand until the bottom end of the pull just touches the sanding belt.