My personal adventures in woodturning, contact me at raen425@gmail.com

11th April 2014

Photoset

This is a Hone Locust hollow form.

9th April 2014

Photoset with 1 note

Spalted Maple bowl

9th April 2014

Photoset with 1 note

Osage Orange bowl, one of my favorite woods.

9th April 2014

Photoset with 1 note

Figured Maple Bowl

9th April 2014

Photoset with 1 note

Cherry Burl bowl

27th March 2014

Photo reblogged from A Good Turn Daily with 27 notes

librarytracks:

**image source: RNSP FB post
Please refuse to buy ILLEGALLY harvested redwood burl products.  Ask for proof of legal harvestation when you shop.Poachers are wounding and likely killing ancient redwood trees to make a buck.  This is unconscionable.More info:  Redwood National & State Park press release One commentor on RNSP’s Facebook 2.28.2014 post suggested:  “… Burl poaching would stop if two things happened. 1) Buyers demand proof that the burl used comes from legitimate harvesters and refusing to buy products if said proof is not provided, which would lead to 2) woodcrafters would only buy legitimate wood and require sellers to provide proof. The current problem is that poachers can under sell legitimate harvesters, and in this economy, people are far too willing to go with whatever is cheaper, regardless of the far-reaching consequences. It’s up to all of us to stop this. …” (bold emphasis, mine)Illegal Poaching of Redwood Burls could kill these ancient beauties and their ecosystem.  The burl is “dormant bud tissue that plays an important role in the redwood’s survival. Burls can be found almost anywhere on a redwood tree, up high in the canopy, on branches, or at the base of the tree near the roots. When a redwood tree is damaged by fire or other injuries the burl can sprout a new redwood tree.” (RWSP FB response/comment)Friends don’t let friends buy Illegally Poached burl products.

librarytracks:

**image source: RNSP FB post

Please refuse to buy ILLEGALLY harvested redwood burl products
Ask for proof of legal harvestation when you shop.

Poachers are wounding and likely killing ancient redwood trees to make a buck.  This is unconscionable.

More info:  Redwood National & State Park press release

One commentor on RNSP’s Facebook 2.28.2014 post suggested: 
“… Burl poaching would stop if two things happened. 1) Buyers demand proof that the burl used comes from legitimate harvesters and refusing to buy products if said proof is not provided, which would lead to 2) woodcrafters would only buy legitimate wood and require sellers to provide proof. The current problem is that poachers can under sell legitimate harvesters, and in this economy, people are far too willing to go with whatever is cheaper, regardless of the far-reaching consequences. It’s up to all of us to stop this. …” (bold emphasis, mine)

Illegal Poaching of Redwood Burls could kill these ancient beauties and their ecosystem.  The burl isdormant bud tissue that plays an important role in the redwood’s survival. Burls can be found almost anywhere on a redwood tree, up high in the canopy, on branches, or at the base of the tree near the roots. When a redwood tree is damaged by fire or other injuries the burl can sprout a new redwood tree.” (RWSP FB response/comment)

Friends don’t let friends buy Illegally Poached burl products.


Source: librarytracks

27th March 2014

Photo reblogged from Paper Street Soap with 293 notes

Source: hammer-2-anvil

27th March 2014

Photo reblogged from Scifi-Fantasy-Horror.com with 1,081 notes

shinmakoss:

Kitsune by AdrianDadich

shinmakoss:

Kitsune by AdrianDadich

Source: shinmakoss

27th March 2014

Photoset reblogged from A Good Turn Daily with 28 notes

woodbowls:

treecreation:

Title: Walnut Intersections

Material: Claro Walnut Burl, Black & Yellow Veneer, Waterlox Finish

Size: 9.5” x 6.5”

This vessel is gorgeous and deserves a lot more notes.

Source: treecreation

30th October 2013

Photoset with 8 notes

Bradford Pear wood bowl

Tagged: bowlwoodturningcrafthandmadewoodworking