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Forum topic by GMman posted 09-24-2009 04:34 PM 867 views 0 times favorited 7 replies Add to Favorites Watch
View GMman's profile


3902 posts in 3698 days

09-24-2009 04:34 PM

Topic tags/keywords: humor

By going over a good part of LJ members I can see that in a way we are all different and in an another way we are all the same.
What I mean some of us have just the basic tools and some have the best of tools but all have the same thing in mine doing the best we can and helping each other.
All of us are learning even the best are learning something from the novice.
So that is why I call LJ a great place….Thank you to all LJ members.

7 replies so far

View Dick, & Barb Cain's profile

Dick, & Barb Cain

8693 posts in 4300 days

#1 posted 09-24-2009 05:19 PM

AYE AYE! I second the motion.

-- -** You are never to old to set another goal or to dream a new dream ****************** Dick, & Barb Cain, Hibbing, MN.

View Mark's profile


1807 posts in 3274 days

#2 posted 09-24-2009 07:01 PM

why take the woodworking course for big bucks in school when you can learn it all from your fellow LJs by asking any questions you want answered. We got the pros right here. If one doesn’t know the other one does.

-- M.K.

View HokieMojo's profile


2104 posts in 3729 days

#3 posted 09-24-2009 07:45 PM

There is a lot of good info here, but I think if you ask most people on this site, a good course will probably beat what you can learn from here. I’m not saying the info here is bad. I’m just saying that it is hard to beat real life training.

View Mark's profile


1807 posts in 3274 days

#4 posted 09-24-2009 08:44 PM

true too but learn from one technician or learn from many? technicians or not on this site its the tips n tricks that make the trade skillful

-- M.K.

View jockmike2's profile


10635 posts in 4247 days

#5 posted 09-24-2009 08:44 PM

I disagree, hands on is the only way to learn. The classes that you take you could get from a video. Nothing beats talking to someone that knows, that has 20, 30, 40 years experience. Then taking that information and put it to use. If you can’t follow simple directions you have no place in a shop. I agree with Dick.

-- (You just have to please the man in the Mirror) Mike from Michigan -

View Mark's profile


1807 posts in 3274 days

#6 posted 09-24-2009 09:43 PM

I agree all the way with u mike i learned from experienced woodworkers with years of experience on their hands….just cuz a woodworker takes a teahcing course and throws a book at you doesn’t means its right…..anywho this is a completely different topic from gmman….sorry gm but again kudos to LJs

-- M.K.

View Rustic's profile


3253 posts in 3597 days

#7 posted 09-24-2009 10:08 PM

hands on is great too but the knowledge base that is here steers us in the direction that we need to go

--, Rick Kruse, Grand Rapids, MI

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