A true country classic, this build-it-yourself storage bin unit is a practical, convenient and attractive way to keep apples, potatoes, onions and other fruits and vegetables fresh and dry. The secret is the wire mesh on the front of each of the three bins that allows air to circulate freely around the produce. The top
Christian Becksvoort gives you four ideas for handmade gifts that will please your friends and family and use up the scraps lying around your shop: a versatile flatware carrier, a two-piece desk set with tray and pencil holder, a tea light holder, and a hanging mirror.
Magazines have one bad habit – they tend to pile up in your home and they are usually scattered around the house. On the coffee table, next to the sofa, in the kitchen, in the bedroom – you name it and there’s probably at least one magazine there! So what to do about this mess? Build this simple magazine holder, of course!
Can you believe that this amazing wine rack the image below has been built using old wood pallets? Perhaps you can. Isn’t it wonderful that your old wood pallets can be reused to build something so beautiful and useful? I am not a drinker but I liked the idea so much that I just couldn’t resist making myself one. Although later I gifted it to my parents, who totally loved it.
The absolute hardest step is cutting the triangles which need to have 30 and 120 degree angles. Though cutting the triangles is not really tough, you do need to have patience and accuracy – it can be a bit repetitive. But hey, all for a mesmerizing result, isn’t that right?
Get perfectly, consistently spaced and centered shelf-pin holes! Economical and practical, this jig can be used on assembled or unassembled cabinetry. Re-designed includes two storage compartments for self-centering bits! Ideal for adding shelves to new or existing cabinets. Drills holes either 1-7/16″ or 2-1/2″ from edge. Insert shelf pin in top or bottom position to extend jig for continuous drilling. Shelving Jigs measure 20″ long Additional Self-Centering Bits available.
These free woodworking plans will help the beginner all the way up to the expert craft a new woodworking project with ease. You’ll find free woodworking plans for workbenches, bookcases, coffee tables, sheds, picnic tables, dog houses, wine racks, chicken coops, home bars, decks, pergolas, gazebos, greenhouses, bird houses, playhouses, and even tree houses.
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Shop-tested expert advice for woodworkers on how to build 50 attractive and functional woodworking projects for every room in your home! This ultimate collection of functional & attractive projects includes:
To build the magazine holder, you’ll need 2 equal wooden planks, a ruler, pencil and a saw (a good circular saw would do the trick) – that’s it! No glue, no screws, nothing. The pieces are meant to fit nicely into each other, forming an x-shape. This also means you can disassemble it anytime, in case you don’t want to use it for some time.
Buying frames for artwork can really add up. Making your own frame from $5 pine board is a great, inexpensive alternative. This wooden frame comes together with wood glue and convenient wood joiners, and its tutorial includes instructions for DIYers with or without a miter saw.
Free woodworking plans and easy free woodworking projects added and updated every day. Use our RSS feed to keep up-to-date on the latest free woodworking information. Free search access too! Organized by topic in alphabetical order. We were the first organized database of free woodworking plans online. Today, we still work for you to continue providing the most up to date database. First time here? Read About Us (link at bottom of page). Free woodworking plans to build quilt racks, gun cabinets, patios,picnic tables, kids furniture, toys and thousands more for beginners and all skill levels.
Whittling: This style of carving wood is perhaps one of the oldest and simplest. All you need to get started with this woodcarving style is a good quality carving knife and a piece of wood. In this technique, bits of wood are cut away from a block of wood until the design the carver has in mind, takes shape. Most of the accomplished wood carvers who use this technique, use only the carving knife for both roughing and detailing work. Typically, the design is not smoothened using a sand paper; the knife strokes are noticeably visible and those are what characterizes the final piece.