This woodworkers list of woodworking plans features a collection of construction projects for building various caddys for your home, workshop and garden. Any moderately skilled do-it-yourselfer can build. The woodworking information found on these sites range in quantity and quality. Please contact individual web sites if you have questions about those woodworking projects.
This handy stacking tool caddy features three trays that stack and interlock together for carrying. Perfect for tools, it also could be used for fishing gear or as a sewing basket. Follow the free plans at the link to build it.
If you are in school or have a home office, perhaps you need to build a homework station caddy. You could customize it to suit your needs, but either way it will help keep your necessities organized. It even has handles!! Build one with these free instructions.
Also known as a trug or a caddy. It seems like there is always something you need to haul with you around the yard when you are doing gardening. Here is a handy little carrier for just that purpose. Ours is a little small but you can make it any size you like using these easy instructions as a basic plan.
I like to keep a pencil and paper close at hand for writing quick notes or hardware needs around the shop. The problem is not always being able to find the paper and pencil. So I built a small caddy to help me record and keep track of these notes when I am working in the shop.
This is a link to a Google 3D SketchUp drawing for a mobile saddle and tack caddy for all the horse stuff you have. You will need the SketchUp software to download this drawing and its freely available online. We do not provide support for this software. Not all drawings have the measurements displayed but you can use the measurement tool in SketchUp to easily and accurately determine the dimensions of each lumber part. Most drawings do not have instructions, its assumed you can build it based on the completed drawing provided.
I bought one of those yellow coiled hoses to use with my air compressor. And for the most part it worked great. The lightweight, compact design made it a nice addition to my small shop. But I encountered one minor problem. I did not have a good way to store it. So I put my mind to it and came up with a simple solution.
I needed a way to keep small hand tools organized, so I built the caddy shown in the photo. And to make it even more useful, itâs mounted to a lazy Susan. The lazy Susan is sandwiched between a hardwood base and a piece of inch hardboard... inches
This is a link to a Google 3D SketchUp drawing for a tool caddy for the workshop which could also carry garden tools. You will need the SketchUp software to download this drawing and its freely available online. We do not provide support for this software. Not all drawings have the measurements displayed but you can use the measurement tool in SketchUp to easily and accurately determine the dimensions of each lumber part. Most drawings do not have instructions, its assumed you can build it based on the completed drawing provided.
More often than not, the tool you really need in the garden is the one you left back in the shed or house. But if you happen to have a few wood scraps and an old bucket handle lying around, you can whip together this simple carryall that will help eliminate...
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