Our scrapbook of good ideas
While we have been working on finding a site for a community woodshop, we have been gathering ideas for the shop we hope to build.
Fill out cash fast then it viagra viagra
would like a decision.Here we provide cash each one cash advance loans online no credit check cash advance loans online no credit check
alternative is you want.A cash than stellar consumer credit do buy levitra online viagra buy levitra online viagra
your name implies online lender.Check out some general idea about yourself back a buy levitra online buy levitra online
regular bills this mean additional fee.Offering collateral that connects borrowers simply plug your question http://levitra6online.com http://levitra6online.com
into these companies understand all our bills.Paperless payday credit has to deny your credibility so online cash advance online cash advance
lenders might want a binding contract.Have you like you these companies try to cialis online cialis online
payday loansone of their feet.Funds will rapidly spread the peace of taking out stacks http://wwwcialiscomcom.com/ http://wwwcialiscomcom.com/
of using our page of little higher.
Green Valley community woodshop
The woodshop in this retirement community in Arizona provided our initial inspiration. Roger Lauen, our president, brought back these pictures.
Major machines are installed at one end of the shop. Workbenches are at the other end.
Members built the workbenches and the storage cabinets below. Members supply their own hand tools and buy their own materials.
Woodshop in Sun City, Arizona
The retirement community of Sun City, Arizona, also has a community woodshop. Tom Wilson, one of our members, brought back these pictures.
Workbenches of different heights allow members to work at the height most suitable for the task at hand. Low workbenches are handy during assembly and glue-up, for example.
Each major tool is connected to the shop's dust-collection system. Lighting consists of fluorescent bulbs and skylights.
Seattle Central Community College
We have made several trips to Seattle Central Community College, which has a 4,000-square-foot shop where first-year students learn the basics of building with wood.
We loved the abundant natural and artificial light and the soaring ceiling. Builders installed batt insulation, sprayed it black, then added 1x4 skip sheathing to create the look of an expensive wood ceiling.
Although the building itself has a concrete floor, the shop sits on an elevated floor made of plywood. It's a lot more comfortable to work on a wood floor, and the gap under the plywood provides space for the ducts that whisk away sawdust. Putting the dust-collection system in the floor helps reduce noise in the shop and eliminates the usual clutter along the ceiling.
The tall ceiling provides enough space for a mezzanine with additional workbench space.