Here's a project that's as simple as one afternoon, two parts, and three holes.
Simple Shaker-inspired style gives this bench a timeless look. Basic spindle turnings form the frame, and you can easily weave the comfortable seat yourself. Turn the legs yourself or make dowels on your router table and add separately turned finials. We'll teach you how to weave the seat and give you a source for the tape.
With gameplay similar to Parcheesi and Sorry!, these interlocking game boards accommodate two to eight players. Everything you need to get the fun started packs up in a beautiful box you won't mind keeping on display.
Featuring both enclosed and open storage, this versatile piece will add a practical touch of classic American style anywhere in your home. We'll also show you a cool method for creating your own custom metal medallion inlays.
This expandable sewing station and companion cutting table equals quilters heaven. Edge-banded plywood panels, biscuits, and a handful of pocket screws make these sturdy and attractive workstations easy to build. Both projects share similarly constructed, though differently sized, pedestals and tabletops. The sewing-station pedestals have drawers, while the cutting-table pedestals have shelves.
As the Apollo 14 lander rested on the surface of the moon in 1971 and Alan Shepard hit a couple of golf balls to test the effect of the moon’s reduced gravity on his driving distance, about 500 tree seeds took 34 revolutions around the moon with astronaut Stuart Roosa in the command module. The seeds were part of an experiment by NASA and the U.S. Forest Service (USFS) to see if seeds subjected to zero gravity and harsh radiation would germinate back on earth. Though there were a few seed casualties, most of them did become saplings, and some matured into “moon wood.”