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Casey carpenters, carpentry services, 24 hour emergency carpentry repair & services, carpentry contractors & other Casey businesses in different suburbs

Local Carpenter ContractorNeed a Casey, Victoria carpenter? - Choosing a local carpenter really tough if you have any idea where to find master carpenter, carpentry contractors or carpentry repair & services in your area. For for those living in the councils of Cranbourne, Narre Warren, Berwick, Hampton Park, Endeavour Hills, and looking for a Casey 24 hour carpenter or carpentry repair & services, there are a lot of carpentry companies or contractors available to choose from. Before proceeding with just any carpenter though, it is well worth chasing the best options you can get. Ensure that the Casey carpenter you choose is experienced and licensed - find out how long they have been in business, and ask for references.

Find a Licensed Carpenter from any Suburbs along Casey, Victoria using our Directory

NOTE: We currently only have Carpenters as a listing for Casey Council. Please visit us soon for more Business listings.

Casey (VIC) Local Carpenter Listings
Berwick, Cranbourne, Narre Warren, Endeavour Hills, Hampton Park

Carpentry Photo Thumbnail Business Name: Vandamz Constructions
Contact Name: Matt Van Damme
Phone: 0408 343 303

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Quick Hampton Park Carpentry Tips:

These Hampton Park carpentry tips for finish carpentry will save you from mistakes. From glue and tape measure tips through getting straight cuts, avoiding miters and splits to crown molding secrets, your finish carpentry work will progress more smoothly if you catch on to these time and finish carpentry work saving techniques

  1. Calibrating Your Tape: You have dropped your tape measure a time or two. Look at the tip of the blade. See if the little prongs that grab onto the end of a piece of wood are bent. If they are, your tape is going to read wrong when you translate an inside measurement to a length! Take two pliers and carefully straighten the tape prongs.
  2. Pencil Marks: A simple pencil mark can be confusing. Sometimes the line is slightly curved. Where do you cut? Finish marks should be crisp arrow points. The tip of the arrow is the exact mark. Just remember what side of the line to cut on! .
  3. Support Your Work - If you are using a miter box saw and cutting long lengths, they will flop around and cause you fits. You may need three of my carpenter's benches, one for the saw and the other two as outriggers to catch the ends of the lumber being cut.
  4. Cut Upside Down - Are you making cross cuts across grain? Trimming down a door or cutting finish plywood? If so, you can reduce splintering if the circular saw blade cuts up through the finish grain. This means cut plywood with the good side facing down. If both sides are good, then make a fine pencil line and use a straightedge and razor knife to score the wood first.
  5. Straight Cross Cuts -Clamp a thin metal straightedge to a piece of plywood or other material to get long straight cuts. The bottom platen of the saw butts up against the straightedge and uses it as a fence. All you need to do is calculate the blade offset so the cut is the right length. Do this on a test piece of lumber.
  6. Avoiding Miters - If you are working with tall baseboard, it can be a nightmare to create miter joints. You can eliminate miters by using decorative corner blocks at inside and outside corners. This is a fancy trick for crown molding as well!
  7. Crown Molding Tips - Crown molding fits into a saw differently. Place it upside down in the saw. It sits in the saw at the angle that it rests at on the wall. Cut 16 inch long test pieces that slide into each corner that tell you how out of square each corner actually is. Nail triangular scrap lumber into the wall/ceiling corners. Nail into the wall top plate. These blocks allow you to use shorter nails in the crown and you can nail anywhere you like instead of hunting for ceiling joists.
  8. Glue and Stain - If you are staining woodwork, watch out for excess glue. If you wipe glue off with a wet rag, the glue can get into the wood pores and block stain penetration. Be careful with the glue!
  9. Splits - If using conventional nails, watch out at the ends of pieces of wood. Regular nails are pointed and they can easily cause splits. Either dull the nail tip or pre-drill a small hole to avoid splitting.
  10. Practice First - If you are trying something new, always practice the cut or technique first on some scrap wood. If you are doing miters for the first time start inside a closet, not at the main door of the house. Make mistakes where people will not see them.


Basic Carpentry Works

  • Roof Framing
  • Roof Trusses
  • Gable Roofs
  • Stairs
  • Carpentry Tools