Are you still working on a small scale projects? Do you have an old project you would like to get done? Would you like to share it with somebody in your community?
Our answer to all of these questions and more is Woodworking!
We started off small and we now offer woodworking classes for an easy and inexpensive course.
Our classes are run online. You can attend classes online or come to our locations in the Dallas and Fort Worth area.
If you are interested in learning woodworking, come to our class in Fort Worth!
There is something for everyone; no one is left behind.
Contact us today by clicking here or call us at 713-869-0444.
The Woodworking Course will introduce you to the basic skills needed for the woodworking process and the tools needed to produce the highest quality work.
You will spend two days learning the basics of the art and the tools that will allow you to make a custom piece of woodwork.
This is not just another day of learning – this is your chance to learn the craft of hand-cutting and finishing a piece of wood, whether it be a small table top table, a simple table, a custom kitchen table, a custom cabinet, wooden dining chairs or an entire cabin.
The courses vary in terms of duration and difficulty and our prices are affordable for the beginner woodworker.
A full course may take three to four hours but the experience and knowledge you learn is priceless and will help you save and build on projects for years to come!
When the world’s economy turned in 2013, the American economy actually had a higher labor share of GDP than it had in the ’94-’98 expansion.
The graph below compares GDP growth in the US and Japan throughout the 1990s (the first decade of the 21st century), each for a different decade. The data is the average growth across all years of the expansion, as measured by Gross Domestic Product per capita. The expansion’s two longest expansions — the late ’80s and early ’90s — were far more strongly affected by the labor market.
The labor factor is the portion of GDP that goes toward wages, benefits, and salaries, while the economy is driven by the capital component. As we see in the graph below (from this blog’s archives), for two decades the United States had a stronger labor-to-capital growth ratio than Japan, even as Japan was