In response to this growing demand for new closet organizing solutions throughout the home, WoodTrac, a division of Sauder Woodworking Co., recently introduced a new reach-in wood closet system made from the same materials and finishes as its full-size closet line for walk-in spaces. When specifying WoodTrac closets for the master suite, builders and designers would often ask us about storage solutions for the other closets in the home, said Jonathan Zublena, Director of Sales and Marketing for WoodTrac. Their homeowners want efficient, well-organized closets in every room of the home. The new WoodTrac reach-in closet is designed as an affordable upgrade to wire closets and will transform and refresh every room in the home. WoodTrac is a division of Sauder Woodworking Co., a privately-held, family-run company founded in 1953 and one of the largest residential furniture manufacturers in the U.S. Sauder, a privately-held, family-run company, is one of the largest residential furniture manufacturers in the U.S. The company also produces a WoodTrac line of wood finish ceilings and earlier this year launched WoodTrac closet systems for residential and commercial markets. It was shown at Cabinets & Closets Expo 2013 earlier this year. - See more at: http://www.woodworkingnetwork.com/woodworking-industry-management/woodworker-business-advice/production-woodworking/Sauder-Woodworking-Hires-Staff-Management-Co-220391441.html#sthash.COB1eKww.dpuf Sauder, a privately-held, family-run company, is one of the largest residential furniture manufacturers in the U.S. The company also produces a WoodTrac line of wood finish ceilings and earlier this year launched WoodTrac closet systems for residential and commercial markets.
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Elsewhere, their scratch awl balances like ''a conductor's baton.'' The joint maker's hammer is ''flame hardened,'' with a ''long, willowy neck.'' Like Garrett Wade, Lee Valley, Woodcraft and other high-end tool catalogue businesses, Bridge City Tool Works is digging for a bright, hard nugget within the expanding $14 billion industry for woodworking materials and supplies. The vein of gold: the new, upscale, fine-woodworking hobbyist, for whom extraordinary hand tools are like French cooking knives or English gardening implements. Magazines like Fine Woodworking and American Woodworker inform him. (It's ''he'' about 84 percent of the time.) Schools like the Anderson Ranch in Aspen, Colo., and the Center for Furniture Craftsmanship in Rockport, Me., instruct him. The Internet nails him at home, with a flood of sites like the Electronic Neanderthal that let prospective ark-builders buy, sell and bond as if at a medieval guild. Iron John has become Wood Chuck, and he (average age 45) is the affluent advance guard of what could easily be one of the leading retirement ''life style'' activities for the baby-boom generation, right up there with cooking and gardening. ''It's not poised to be life style,'' said Peter Korn, the director of the Center for Furniture Craftsmanship. ''It is.'' The center's current enrollment of 250 -- average age, early 40's -- represents a 500 percent increase over 1993.
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