LumberJocks Woodworking Forum banner

Discussions Showcase Albums Media Media Comments Tags Marketplace

1-7 of 7 Results
  1. Repeating Curve Walking Sticks

    I try to do different projects to make sure I can justify my various tools. These are from 2×4's of cedar, redwood and fir. I simply draw out the pattern, cut it out with a jig saw, run up and down each side with a router and a 3/4" round over bit to make what, essentially, is just a very bent...
  2. Routered & Sculpted Walking Stick Incorporating Rope

    This is another 2×4 walking stick project. I made it by cutting scooped sections out using the bandsaw. After each scoop cut, I turned the stick ninety degrees and cut the next scoop out, starting the next cut near the bottom of the last. Each time I turned it for the next cut, I turned the...
  3. Inlay Turning Experiment

    After seeing several beautiful wood rings with inlays, I was inspired to attempt doing inlays on turnings. These are the first of those experiments. For these, the initial experiments, I just used pine from a tree the wind pushed it down in our yard. After reviewing several YouTube videos on...
  4. Bear cub walking staff for a friend

    A bear cub walking staff I made for a friend. It is white birch from small saplings on my land. Birch is nice to carve and drill. Wish I had more of them.
  5. Walking Staff - Celtic Knot

    This staff was an interesting project for me. I deliberately limited myself to using only a Carvin' Jack (photo 6) and a bit of sandpaper, just to see what type of work I could do with something that I can carry safely in my pocket. I used a piece of fairly straight silver maple, and start to...
  6. Blogs
    challenge tree 2016 entry Here is the link to my video: This is my video entry for Dominic Bender's Challenge Tree 2016. I really enjoyed this project even though I had a little trouble with Teak Oil. I do believe, the real issue was cold weather.
  7. Power Tools, Hardware and Accessories
    While I can decipher all the Skil alpha date codes for their stuff made between January 1974 and December 1997, I am wondering whether or not Skil actually used the letters A-M (excluding "I") as date codes for their products made from 1950 to 1973? I know during the 1974-97 period, the date...
1-7 of 7 Results