Ezee-Feed Manufacturing #2: Ezee-Feed Demo

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Blog entry by David posted 12-13-2007 02:56 PM 9088 reads 0 times favorited 16 comments Add to Favorites Watch
« Part 1: Sneak Preview of the Ezee-Feed Outfeed Table Part 2 of Ezee-Feed Manufacturing series no next part

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Woodworkers throw away your roller stand once and for all!

My last Ezee-Feed video was a bit of a teaser as I unpacked and started the installation process. Well I finally got the Ezee-Feed system installed on my saw. What a sweet accessory! I have a very small shop. This system allows me to cut sheets of plywood without any help. As a side note, my saw guard was left off for clarity while shooting the video . . . something I would not do on a regular basis.

This video demo of the Ezee-Feed infeed and outfeed system for the table saw will show you a better and safer way to cut rough lumber, plywood, MDF, melamine & other sheet goods. Ezee-Feed is the perfect solution for both the large production shop and the small garage or basement shop. Reduce back strain and kickback. Increase shop production and efficiency. Order yours today from Ezee-Feed Manufacturing!

Made by our own Lee Jesberger!

Ezee-Feed Manufacturing

Lee Jesberger
Made in USA


16 comments so far

View Karson's profile


35271 posts in 5462 days

#1 posted 12-13-2007 03:06 PM

Great Demo David. A nice job.

-- I've been blessed with a father who liked to tinker in wood, and a wife who lets me tinker in wood. Appomattox Virginia [email protected]

View David's profile


1969 posts in 5200 days

#2 posted 12-13-2007 03:09 PM

Good morning Karson! Just on my way to work . . .




View MsDebbieP's profile


18619 posts in 5222 days

#3 posted 12-13-2007 03:26 PM

excellent video.
I love the table because I wouldn’t be needed to hold anything while Ricks runs things through the table saw. Hmmm perhaps a present in the future!! (for me haha)

-- ~ Debbie, Canada (, Young Living Wellness )

View Thos. Angle's profile

Thos. Angle

4444 posts in 5024 days

#4 posted 12-13-2007 03:53 PM

Excellent show and tell, David. I have my Ezee-Feed combined with a set of Board Buddies. Carleen is much happier since she doesn’t have to spend most of a day helping me cut a run of cabinets. This tool has saved almost as much time for me as my pocket hole system, but not quite. It’s almost like having a hired hand but with out the headaches or expense. I highly recommend the Ezee-Feed.

-- Thos. Angle, Jordan Valley, Oregon

View mot's profile


4928 posts in 5098 days

#5 posted 12-13-2007 04:50 PM

That’s a great demo David. Great system, Lee. As I’ve mentioned a few times, if I had a shop big enough, I’d have a couple of these babies in there.


-- You can discover more about a person in an hour of play than in a year of conversation. (Plato)

View oscorner's profile


4563 posts in 5372 days

#6 posted 12-13-2007 07:50 PM

May I suggest that you put the dust collection hose on before attaching the outfeed section. This will be safer as you will not have to duck under the ezee-feed setup to hook it up and chance a nasty bump on the head. Take this advice from a man only a coulple of days away from neck surgery. I would also suggest that you look into investing into a foot dead-man switch for your saw. This way when you are stretching to use your pushstick to help the plywood past the blade ( should somethng bind, God forbid) all you have to do is take your foot off of the dead-man and your saw is shut off. This allows you to keep both hands on the material and you eyes on the blade.

Your demonstration was very well done, David. I always enjoy your work. You have the most cabinets I’ve ever seen lining a workshop’s walls! Very nice storage setup. If I had a regular tablesaw it would definitely be on my list because I’ve had roller stands fall over one time too many.

-- Jesus is Lord!

View Todd A. Clippinger's profile

Todd A. Clippinger

8901 posts in 5161 days

#7 posted 12-13-2007 08:47 PM

Nice production. Once again you have me all fired up about what I can achieve with my Mac.

-- Todd A. Clippinger, Montana,

View Brad_Nailor's profile


2545 posts in 5019 days

#8 posted 12-15-2007 04:01 PM

That is a very cool device, looks like it works well. Unfortunately I think, a little too expensive for what it is..IMHO


View Lee A. Jesberger's profile

Lee A. Jesberger

6874 posts in 5041 days

#9 posted 12-15-2007 04:41 PM

Thank you David for your time in producing the video. A very nice and appreciated gesture.

And Thomas for his recommendation.

All the positive comments are appreciated

David, (Brad Nailer), I can understand your feeling that these devices are overpriced. However, there are a number of things you might not be considering.

For me to bring this product from the design stage, through the patent process, through the trade shows etc… the list goes on and on, to the tune of about a quarter of a million dollars invested.

The next thing to be considered might be that this unit will pay for itself VERY quickly, ask Tom Angle, he has one.

The accuracy gained, the ease of use, the reduced effort and back strains avoided, might make it worth the price. The fact that it will last forever could be considered as well.

Consider how many of these I need to sell just to recoup my investment, (a whole bunch of them), and the financial risk I took in doing this, (I very easilly could have lost everything including my home), I think they’re pretty reasonable. IMHO


-- by Lee A. Jesberger

View WayneC's profile


14359 posts in 5159 days

#10 posted 12-16-2007 02:05 AM

Great video David. Thanks for putting it together.

-- We must guard our enthusiasm as we would our life - James Krenov

View Brad_Nailor's profile


2545 posts in 5019 days

#11 posted 12-16-2007 02:49 PM

I didn’t mean to piss you off…I was just giving my honest opinion. I understand that you put your heart and soul into this venture, risking your house and your financial welfare. That is a chance you take when trying to start a business or market a new product. You make some valid points. I have a BOSCH 4000, and I would benefit greatly from a pair of Ezee Feeds. They are well designed and look to be well constructed. I like the simple way they attach to the saw and that makes for easy installation and removal. You have done a fine job designing, and bringing this product to lite. I wish you nothing but success in your venture. I hope you sell enough to make your gamble worthwhile and your venture successfull. I will amend my statement to say “It is a little too expensive for me to afford to buy at this time”, which is true….since I watched Davids first installment on your product I have thought that I would like to buy one for out feed and in feed. I just can’t afford it right now. I have too many other large power tools I need to acquire first. I hope my post in no way dissuades anyone from purchasing several of your Ezee Feeds, if they have the means to do so.


View Alan Robertson's profile

Alan Robertson

67 posts in 4980 days

#12 posted 12-20-2007 05:58 AM

Great video, great product. David, have to ask, where did you get that wallpaper that looks like built-in shop cabinets? I’ve had the ezee-feed ,in-feed table since august this year. This is a product that is what it is. If you have seen Lee’s first videos, you saw a person who believes totally in his product. His invention works. For sheet goods, it’s simple, fast, cost and labor effective. You can can cut sheet goods by your self. Your wife and friend’s would probably chip in on the cost. It REALLY works. I recommended it before to someone in lumberjocks building a shop, no comments. NONE. Hanging on a wall it takes up a 5” deep x 25” wide x 60” tall. It actually takes up less space than a live-in chiropractor or laborer. I’m now involved in a custom cabinet project where I’m re-milling wide and long bandsaw mills of cherry, walnut, curly maple. Every day I use eeze-feed,it pays for its-self. I have a large fixed out-feed table and prefer it to the ezee-feed out-feed table. I’m a one man shop, a good sized shop, but just me. This is one of those tools that helps keep it that way. Some of you out there know what I mean. My time, my music, my way. If you have the room in your shop to use this tool, spoil yourself, try it, then you will keep it. Lee, word of advice, let David handle your promos. As before, best of luck Master Lee. Al

-- MrAl

View David's profile


1969 posts in 5200 days

#13 posted 12-20-2007 06:19 AM

Alan -

Thank you so much for the kind comments! I would say Lee should have you write all of his promos! You very eloquently state the value of this important table saw accessory.



View Alan Robertson's profile

Alan Robertson

67 posts in 4980 days

#14 posted 12-20-2007 08:38 AM

David- I am very new with computers. Haven’t worked out yet how to break things down to paragraphs. But I will. When I saw Lee’s video the first time, and I used to HATE to cut plywood, that statement hit me between the eyes. One man, I hope quality, shop. Bam. I’ll giv’re a try. It works. You know it now, I know it. More people who have them know it, but they aren”t making any noise about a good workshop tool. This feed system is as much a safety feature as any individual item you can have on your table saw for th milling of large, hard to handle stock. Everybody, almost, wants all this ( don’t cut me stuff ) hanging from their power-tools. But rather than play it safe (done it myself hundreds of times) we will wrestle large product by ourselves onto the major wood manipulator in our shops and try to force our will upon it. Some times we win. But when it wins, whoa. I built my own ezee-feed table a few years ago. An e-mail to Lee J. at the time of my purchase of the ezfe-sys.I described it as the size of a V.W. Same weight, same ease of take down and storage. Lee’s system works. It’s so simple to use you will actually use it. It is a bit pricey for what you see. But try to get all the parts together and have them assembled and powdered. Good luck. Hurt yourself one time and Lee’s price is way cheap. I believe Lee J. could sell more product if his company would target a woodworkers family, friends and neighbors rather than the woodbutcher himself (self included). I just hated to cut full sheets of plywood. Notice: that was past tence. Now it’s just another large stick of wood. If you ain’t used it, you can’t believe what i’m say’n. Lee J., at the time of my purchase I promised you a review. Good or bad. Sorry dude, this is all I could come up with. David-Thank you for your compliment, this was very easy for me (other than the typing), I truley believe that Lee’s feed system is a real safety accessory to any table saw. If anyone has room in their workshop to cut a full sheet of 4×8 material they have room for an ezee-feed. This tool is no joke. It is a tool. Thanks for your patience, Al

-- MrAl

View David's profile


1969 posts in 5200 days

#15 posted 12-20-2007 08:57 AM

Alan -

I am sure Lee will appreciate your review and comments. I agree with you 100%. I admit I need to work on being more smooth with the system. I was amazed at how easy it was for me to cut a full sheet of plywood without any help. I have a big project coming up soon to build storage cabinets for our home in Sisters, Oregon. I couldn’t find any more of that cabinet wallpaper so I am going to build the real thing! :-)

Again, I appreciate your input!


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