Episode 058: Pricing Your Local Market

We want to thank our top Patrons on Patreon: Jameson Elam, Stu Morrison, Scott McWilliams, Elliot Trent, Michael Schuler, Matt Kummell, Ty Moser, New England Woodworking Studio, Glen Vajcner, Adam Zawalich, and Nick Hinson!  You too can support the show by purchasing a T-Shirt, donating, or become a monthly patron as well.  If you choose to become a patron you can get the show’s pre-release, a sticker, or other rewards based on the level you choose.

Thanks to Marshall Toy, Scott Haun, Sebastian Ollari, Justin Capogna, Matt Cremona, Nick Carruthers, Robert Bakie, Tim Holiner, Dave Bebee, Brodie Brickey, Modern Builds (Mike Montgomery), Eric Burke, Christopher Pickslay, JM Tosses, Terry Mulligan, Eric Schneider, Joe Pierce, Kyle Walker, Daniel Mendoza, Michael Jeffcoat, and Kyle Thomas for your support on Patreon as well.

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What’s Going On In The Shop

Kyle – Finished the book cases, started a ring box, and saved the world.

Sean – Still working on the walnut mid century modern bed and night stands.  Filed paperwork to start a Nonprofit Organization.

Brian – Was a guest on the Woodshop 101 Podcast.  Delivered the prism table base.

Main Topic – Pricing your local market

Guest Question: 

Ty Moser – What would you do if you had unlimited resources?  What did you want to be when you were younger?  Check out Ty at his website, Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube.

Listener Questions, Email, and Comments:

Mark Dolan – Do you prefer gloss, semi-gloss, or satin finishes and does affect what you sell your client?

Red Walker – I’m tedddddddddds from the review in the last episode. I’m not sure where iTunes got that name from because my name is Red with only one “d”. Anyways thanks for the shirt. Keep up the good work.

Adam Beasley – Hey Sean!  Thanks for the shout out on the last podcast!

If anyone on the show wants a follow up on how the “Tiny Shop Nation” gets stuff done, I can tell you.
My shop is only 9’x16′ and is an old corrugated metal garage.  Everything is either on rollers or is mobile and stored against the walls like my drill press, oscillating sander or scroll saw. I’m still able to do pretty much everything in the shop because the 16′ gives quite a bit of room to work with.  I do use my RIDGID 10″ contractors saw for my table saw.  If it comes down to big cuts of plywood, I just use a Kreg Rip cut with a circular saw outdoors.  Otherwise, I have a RIDGID Sliding Miter saw that can accommodate pretty much anything indoors with the mobile stand I put it on.  I have a stand alone jointer and router table that do need to be moved strategically if I’m going to run anything through that’s more than a few feet long.  The only real issue I have is when running lumber through the thickness planer it gets tricky with anything that’s over 6′.  So I mainly just run that outside.
As far as projects in that space, I’ve yet to have an issue with anything that doesn’t fit.  From 8 foot dining room tables, to door and desks, the only restriction I have is the width of my door.  I also store my unused lumber up high on wall racks.  Not a ton, but enough if I need it quick.
Thanks Again!
Adam

iTunes Ratings

DrHomer2U – Brilliant – 5 Stars – Best Podcast to listen to sitting on a tailgate with a cold beer knocking the sawdust off.

If you have comments, questions, or suggested topics for future shows you can email us at contact@thedustylife.com.  Follow the show on Twitter and Instagram @thedustylife. You can support the show by purchasing some merchandise, clicking the donate button for a one-time donation, or by becoming a monthly patron to help us keep this bus rolling.

Check out our individual websites (mccauleysdesign.com, woodbytoth.com, and seanrubino.com), our social media platforms, YouTube channels, subscribe!, and spread the word to friends, family, and coworkers.

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Author: Spunjin

I am a woodworker, maker, and DIY enthusiast.

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