Wood planers are ugly but they’re not the most expensive items to have on hand.
And this is why you should always leave them in the garage or closet, says architect Alan Bambi Wood planner and founder of Bambu Wood, the largest timber company in South Australia, said the planer’s paint-like finish, the fact it can be easily stained and dried and the fact that it can’t be removed once painted can make it a good investment.
“There are a lot of people who don’t paint and think they can do it and have a decent price tag,” Mr Bambic said.
He said while the cost of paint was low, the time and effort needed to do it was not.
Mr Bambis company makes wood planers for a wide range of clients including construction firms, retailers and government agencies.
It is also the only company in the state to produce wood planters in an environmentally friendly way.
The wood planter is a single piece of timber that has been treated with wood oil to make it more pliable.
Its paint-y finish makes it difficult to remove, even after the paint has dried, Mr Bem said.
“I think the beauty of this wood planing is it is easy to remove,” he said.
“It has a very smooth finish, and it will not chip or crumble over time.”
“The paint-ness of it means it can withstand repeated drying and washing.”
A wooden planer can cost up to $1,600 and can be found at most hardware stores, hardware stores and hardware stores.
There are many types of wood planiers available, but Mr Bamba Wood has two types available, a flat-faced planer that has a face for the top half and a rectangular planer which has a cross-section.
His wooden planers come in various sizes ranging from 2.5m to 6m long and up to 14m high.
Bambu Woods is a wood planering company based in the heart of Adelaide.