George Vondriska gives you some scroll saw tips for projects that require running small pieces of wood through a scroll saw. Because the pieces tend to get caught in or fall down into the throat hole of the saw, you can try covering the throat with a piece of Plexiglass with a 1/4″ cutout for the blade. The Plexiglass not only covers the throat hole, but also gives you a smooth scroll saw table.
George Vondriska teaches you how to create a simple custom-dimension tapered leg jig for your woodworking projects that require tapered chair or table legs. He walks you through the building process, demonstrating the proper technique for transferring a cut angle from your leg to the jig, adding a retaining block to the bottom, and attachingWatch Now >>
As much as everyone seems to dislike the sanding phase of a woodworking project, all sanding is not created equal. When we are sanding on flat surfaces such as a table top, at least we can use a belt sander, sheet sander or random orbital sander to power though the process. Sanding irregular surfaces suchWatch Now >>
Screw pockets are a great way to put projects together, but are unsightly. If the pocket holes on your project are going to show when it’s done, there’s a great (and easy) way to hide them. All it takes is glue, dowels and some hand tools. You can even turn pocket holes into a decorativeWatch Now >>
Screw plugs are a great solution for hiding the heads of any screws that you use on a woodworking project, but most of the time they stand proud from the surface even after you tap them in. George Vondriska has an easy fix for this problem. You can use a flexible pull saw – restedWatch Now >>