New Premium Content?
You may know that the eZine’s “pages” are a part of the larger site woodworkersjournal.com. As such, any stuff on our site has been there for our eZine gang (or websurfers) to enjoy. Last week we upgraded our site so that there are new pages that only subscribers of our print magazine can access. This content is in addition to the regular stuff you’ve found on our pages — it is important to know that anything you could see before the change, you can see now. (We’ve only added content, not taken any away!) And if you are a subscriber to our print magazine, you automatically have access to this new Premium Content.
Now, folks who subscribe only to the eZine, do not have access to that Premium Content; it’s a new benefit for people who have paid for a print (or digital) magazine subscription. But let me say again to the eZine faithful: you will still get all the great content you’ve always gotten. We’ve taken nothing away.
To give you an idea of what is in the Premium area, here is a short list: All of the Woodworker’s Journal magazines from 1977 through the most recent issue (yup, all of them) are available for you to page through and read. Special woodworking plans not found anywhere else (not even in the print magazine). Unique videos — like a 14-part series on hand planes. And there will be much more as well.
So, let me know what you think of these changes, and if you are a print magazine subscriber, let me know what you think of the new content. As always, we’ll share what we can.
Rob Johnstone, Woodworker’s Journal
P.S. Here is a link to a page that lists our Premium Content with small thumbnails to explain them. The gold star indicates Premium Content.
Turning expert to offer free demos at 15 store locations this winter.
Glue can make parts slippery. This tip prevents parts from slipping during clamping. Chris uses a couple pin nails to secure parts that are being laminated.
Compact sound system with Bluetooth can be powered from either a tool battery or an extension cord.
Updated work light is now brighter and more powerful than previous version.
I need to warm my Oklahoma shop affordably with a portable heat source. What are my options?
These are the clocks I have built.
eZine readers share their tool and woodworking-related wish lists.