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Found 7 results

  1. until
    Have you ever thought about the making your own Windsor chair? I offer a 5 day, one-on-one course in my workshop located in the beautiful Eastern Townships of Quebec. I am a chair maker Instructor listed by Windsor Chair Resources and Canadian Woodworking & Home Improvement. The one-on-one course includes all materials, the use of all hand tools required to build a Windsor chair as well as a detailed instruction manual on how to make a Windsor chair. At the end of the week, the aspiring chair maker leaves with their own, hand made chair! I demonstrate the techniques used in every step at the same time, including how to properly keep your tools razor sharp. The course is offered once a month year round on a first come first serve basis. Just let me know your preferred dates and I'll do my best to fit you in.
  2. A handmade Windsor chair is the most comfortable wooden dining, kitchen or casual chair there is. At Windsor Heritage, I make both traditional and contemporary Windsor chairs by hand using 18th century tools and craftsmanship. I modify the the dimensions, the style of the turnings and the design to meet the needs of my clients. My Windsor chairs can be found in homes in Canada, the United States and England. I also give chair making classes in my workshop located in Stanbridge East, one of the most beautiful villages in Quebec, Canada.
  3. I finally go to go to the Learn to Turn class at the Tulsa Woodcraft. Got lost going through Tulsa, though. Too much construction, and the road signs didn't correspond with Google maps. Got to the class an hour late, but they were very gracious about that. Got credit for the class, which is a pre-requisite for the Beginning Bowl Turning class, which is next Saturday. Now that I know the route, getting there from Wichita will be a lot easier. I came back from the class with two big take-aways. First, I brought home a basic bowl, next Saturday will be ! more in depth, and second, Easy Wood Tools are kick-arse!. My first experience with them. The wood used was poplar, which was pretty easy to work with. My only other experience with trying (emphasis on the trying) to turn a bowl ended up with pieces of maple spread around my lathe on the floor. Major fail. Going to have to save up some money, though, those tools aren't cheap. Good quality usually isn't. Which brings up a question. Which one first? I assume a rougher is first, but what size would be best? I see from their web site that they have more than one rougher.
  4. See EWT Facebook Page for More Details (Easy Wood Tools: Demonstrations) This Saturday October 1st from 1:00 PM - 2:00 PM, there will be two super opportunities in Atlanta GA to see Easy Wood Tools demonstrations. 1) Woodcraft of Atlanta 8560 Holcomb Bridge Rd., Suite 115 Alpharetta, GA 30022 Phone: (770) 587-3372 >>>Come see Assistant Manager & Easy Wood Tools Instructor - David Jarvis demo EWT<<< 2) Woodcraft of West Atlanta (NEW STORE) 351 Thornton Road, Suite 102 Lithia Springs, GA 30122 Phone: (770)-485-5636 >>>Come see Assistant Manager & Easy Wood Tools Instructor - Brian Coppotelli demo EWT<<< See Brian and some of his work using EWT, below....
  5. Well, after supper, stumbled down the stairs to the Dungeon Shop ( Burp) and got to work. With the four blanks ready, clamped them one at a time to the bench top. Used the plough plane to cut a 1/4'' x 1/4" groove along the inside's bottom edge. or, at least tried to.... Blanks were sliding around ( #$#@#!!) and the fence working loose. Hmmm, redid the fence TIGHT and straight. Drill a pilot hole, and screwed the blank down tight to the benchtop. Move on me again....dare ya! Then, after all that fun. Started the layout lines. One set was in 3/4" from each end. A second set of lines was 1/4" in from the edge, and a 1/4" in from the face of each blank. Then ( and this is a clue) drew a 45 degree line from the 3/4" line and the corner of the end. Gathered a few other hand tools up Yep, that is a HACKSAW sitting there. The main backsaw was having "issues" with about any sort of a cut, today. Got out a smaller backsaw, it worked for one or two cuts, then it had bending issues.... So a hacksaw was used to make the rest of these cuts. Clamp a blank into the old metal vise, mark out for the 1/4" rebate on the end. Saw down until I hit the 45* line. Seems the blade on the hacksaw is 1/2" wide, so as soon as it is flush with the top, stop and check the lines. Then a rap or two against the end to knock the waste off, and finish up with a chisel. a fuzzy-wuzzy before and after shot. Took awhile, but all the ends were done Next up, ( after a Mountain Dew break) layout of some pins. Since this kind of dovetail, you have to lay the pins out first. Just isn't a way to do it the other way around. This is where we started. When done, it will look like a miter joint ( I hope) as those dovetails will be "Hidden". Stay tuned, chapter three is being studied right now.....
  6. Maybe an Old Dawg can learn a few new tricks? Had a few "classes" today, mainly from Roy Underhill and Zach Dillinger vids. Went down to the Lah-BOR -ah-Tory to get some "victims" lined up. Had some Black Walnut "left-overs" sitting around. Not quite all the right sizes, but.....Ve haft vays... Clamped them up into a solid block. Hand planed to the same width by going along one edge. Then worked over the edges, again. Seems they were at a bit of an angle....ooooops. Cleaned off the bench's top, and leveled it up, using a #6c plane. Next, got that UGLY, YELLOW< PLASTIC Mitre box out. Backsaw didn't like cutting two at a time, it is more of a rip saw, anyway. Did have a crosscut saw, hanging around, though. Took it down from the hook in the ceiling joist, and used it on the boards A Pheonix Warranted 9ppi. Stood the two board, whether front & back, or the two ends, up on their edges. That black bar is a clamp for the mitre box. Clamp two boards into the box, and sawed down. Now have two pairs of matching length boards. Soooo, now on to the next part of the class, next time Stay tuned to this batty channel, it might get even uglier.....
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