Justin and the Lowes rail

Justin and the Lowes rail

JPR status

How to Install Handrail and Stair Spindles (Staircase Renovation Ep 4)

How to Install Handrail and Stair Spindles (Staircase Renovation Ep 4)

I didn't understand how to install handrails and stair spindles, so I hired a professional to coach me through it. Doug Watson from Country Lane Woodshop (http://www.countrylanewoodshop.ca) has a lot of experience with this and you will see how we installed the handrail. After some coaching from Doug, I continued with the work to install the stair spindles. The installation of the old handrails was done by the builder of our house about 15 years ago. The installer fastened the top end of the angled handrails by drilling a hole in from the top surface and countersinking a screw, before inserting a wooden plug to hide the hole as best as possible. I didn't want to install my newly finished handrail the same way as the wooden plug would always be visible, and I wouldn't be happy with that quality of work. Before Doug arrived, he asked me to have all the parts ready and to order some hardware. I made and installed a shoe rail, which is the bottom board that has a groove for the spindles to sit in. I also made fillet strips that would fit snugly in the groove and flush with the surface. I also the underside of the railing so the groove would allow the stair spindles to fit in snugly and I made matching fillet strips for the handrail too. The hardware I ordered was for the angled railing to be secured to the newel post. I used Zip Bolts (Amazon link - https://amzn.to/2EAqlQu purchases made with this link help fund our video production) which are designed specifically for this. I was impressed with how well they pull in the handrail to the newel post. When finishing the last few cranks on the bolt, the railing actually lifted up at the bottom end from the tension. The stair spindle installation would have been difficult for me to figure out without Doug's coaching. The most challenging part was determining the length of the spindles on the angled sections when they were plumb. I ended up making an extendable spindle jig that I could put in place, make sure it was plumb, and then lock it to length. I then transferred this jig to a spindle to draw my cut lines. The jig needs to be centered on the spindle, so by adding measurements on each end, it became easy to center the spindle. Once I had the stair spindles cut, I could put them in place with a fillet strip in between each one. This let me see how the start and end of the run looked so I could get equal spacing between the spindles and the newel posts. Once I cut my starter fillet strip, I was ready to install the run for stair spindles. I glued them in place with carpenter’s glue and if the spindle wasn't a snug fit, I also drove a finishing nail through the spindle into the handrail. This was a project where I learned a few new things. I enjoyed working with Doug and learning from his experience. This would have taken a lot more time (and likely more material) if I had to figure out how to do this on my own. See tools we use in our workshop and the tools we recommend: https://www.amazon.com/shop/homeimprovementwoodworking For more woodworking knowledge or to contact us directly, visit our website http://HomeImprovementWoodworking.com Hosted by Scott Bennett, owner of Wooden It Be Nice - Custom Woodworking in Brooklin, Ontario

Installing Stair Rails - Menards

Installing Stair Rails - Menards

Stair rails are for looks and safety...and whether it's time to replace your current railing or you just want to change up the look, it's something you can do on your own. So watch this episode of Around The House and we'll show you how. http://www.menards.com

How to Install Stainless Steel Stair Handrails - DIY Professional Way

How to Install Stainless Steel Stair Handrails - DIY Professional Way

http://www.aaametalsuppliers.com.au/stainless_handrail_system/ This video describes in detail how to install a professional looking DIY stainless steel stair handrail for two flights of stairs and a landing in between. Jim shows how to set out and secure the long base plates, cut and attach stainless steel tube and joiners to make a strong and durable stainless handrail without welding or re-polishing. This stainless steel barrier is: • Engineered for structural integrity • Made from S316 marine grade stainless steel for low maintenance • Consists of no-weld components for simple and fast assembly • Has flush connection points for a smoother, safer finish • Ideal for new projects, retrofitting or upgrades • Designed to comply with Australian and New Zealand building codes and standards. Stainless fittings referred to in the video include long base plates, stainless steel corner saddles, stainless adjustable round saddles, adjustable ball joiner, end scrolls, stainless balustrade wires, stainless steel posts and round stainless tube for the handrail. More information on DIY stainless steel handrails and stainless steel balustrading can be found at http://www.aaametalsuppliers.com.au/stainless_handrail_system/ and https://www.facebook.com/stainlessbalustrading

✨Glam Home✨ HOME MAKEOVER PART 5 | Staircase Banister Makeover

✨Glam Home✨ HOME MAKEOVER PART 5 | Staircase Banister Makeover

RE-UPLOADED Hey loves! I'll be showing you how I revamped my staircase with gel stain and paint. I hope you enjoy watching! Products used: ✨ General Finishes Gel Stain- https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00QU4DDPO/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o04_s00?ie=UTF8&psc=1 ✨ General Finishes Top Coat- https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B0073DRPX2/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o09_s01?ie=UTF8&psc=1 ✨ Oil primer- https://www.lowes.com/pd/Zinsser-Cover-Stain-Interior-Exterior-High-Hiding-Oil-based-Primer-Actual-Net-Contents-128-fl-oz/3609490 ✨ Pro Classic White paint by Sherwin Williams ✨ Paint brush- https://www.lowes.com/pd/Purdy-XL-Dale-Nylon-Polyester-Blend-Angle-1-5-in-Paint-Brush/999971934 ✨ Foam brush- https://www.lowes.com/pd/Wooster-Foam-Flat-2-in-Paint-Brush/999957729 WATCH PREVIOUS HOME MAKEOVER SERIES Part 4- https://youtu.be/MS2XF6TgikY Part 3- https://youtu.be/aNC0qMwcdSQ Part 2- https://youtu.be/lrDB4GGza4o Part 1- https://youtu.be/_K0ODXIZIm8 Find me here: 💖 Instagram- https://instagram.com/glameverything/ 💖 Snapchat- https://www.snapchat.com/add/glameverything 💖 Facebook- https://www.facebook.com/GlamEverythingKJ/ 💖 Twitter- https://twitter.com/GlamEverything_ All songs in my videos are from Epidemic Sound- https://www.youtube.com/user/WeAreEpidemicSound Business inquires or if you want to message me, email me at lakeke05@gmail.com

Titan Pro Rail Level & Stair Installation

Titan Pro Rail Level & Stair Installation

This video takes you through a quick and easy, step-by-step installation of our Titan Pro Rail level rail and stair kits. For an instructional PDF, visit us at http://www.rdirail.com/support/instructions.html. Still have questions? Call us at 877.420.7245. Thanks!

How to install Stair Spindles

How to install Stair Spindles

Stair Spindle installation in place of out-dated stair posts

Lowe's Creative Ideas: Building an Outdoor Privacy Screen

Lowe's Creative Ideas: Building an Outdoor Privacy Screen

Feeling overexposed? Building an outdoor privacy screen can change all of that. With just a few tools and supplies you will have privacy in no time. Full project details here: http://low.es/1lLxPQJ First, lay out all of your supplies. The screens will be built inside out, so start by building the interior frame. Once the inner frame is built, attach to the outside posts with screws. The posts are just two 2 x 6s with a 2 x 4 in between. Make sure everything is squared up before attaching. Now you can add the rest of the horizontal rails and the metal flashing. Weave the metal flashing (while wearing gloves) and screw them in with sheet metal screws. The last step is to attach the last two 2 x 6 posts. Stain the lumber to your liking. After the building is complete, think about the layout of the screens. Once you have marked the spots for the posts, dig the holes (check with your local utility locating service beforehand). You may want to use an auger to help dig the post holes. Consult with your local building officials to see how deep you can dig. Then, to prep the holes, add some gravel. Now you can place the screens into the post holes and add concrete. Adjust your screens until they are level and the concrete is still setting. Once the concrete has set, you are ready to enjoy your backyard patio screens! For more great ideas like this one, visit http://www.LowesCreativeIdeas.com Subscribe to Lowe's YouTube for great how to videos and home improvement tips: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=lowes Or head to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/Lowes

How to Build a Deck, Part 6: Installing Deck Railings, Balusters, Lattice and Skirting

How to Build a Deck, Part 6: Installing Deck Railings, Balusters, Lattice and Skirting

Installing railings, balusters, and lattice can add that extra flare to your deck. For this project you will need posts, balusters, 2x4, 5/4 decking, tape measure, pencil, square, level, post level, circular saw, miter saw, hand saw, 3lb. hammer, drill and bits, socket wrench, carriage bolts and screws. Figure out how many posts you will need and where you will place them. Check with your building codes to see if there is a certain distance each post needs to be. As a general rule of thumb posts typically are 6-8 feet apart and are positioned on the corners, against the house and by the stairs of your deck. Mark the joists where the posts will go. Make sure they are even distance apart from one another. Next cut the posts to length. You will want to cut notches in the top and bottom of the posts. Measure the joists and decking thickness to measure out your notch. Use a circular saw to make the horizontal cut, then finish with a handsaw on the vertical cut. Clamp your post in place and make sure it is level. Drill two holes through the post into the joists and attach with carriage bolts. Next you are going to install your 2x4's along the inside of the posts. Attach with screws. Now it is time for the balusters. Evenly space each baluster to the 2x4 with screws. Once those are all in place attach the top rail with screws. Now that the railings are in place we are almost done. The last item to install is the lattice. Attach cleats under the joists so that you can easily screw the lattice against it. Lattice typically comes in 4x8 feet cuts, so measure and cut to size. Once cut, attach to the cleats with screws. You are now finished with the construction of your deck. For further information about weathering and staining your deck go to www.Lowes.com/Videos. If you missed any parts of the How to Build a Deck series, go to the playlist: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL34178EF40738CD31&feature=view_all Subscribe to Lowe's YouTube for great how to videos and home improvement tips: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=lowes Or head to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/Lowes

whatsapp love status on class room

whatsapp love status on class room

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