We've just combined forces with The Mary Sue to bring you more and better content, all in one place. One of my favorite woodworking projects has always been the bedside table I made about 25 years ago.
This table was challenging because many aspects of the project were firsts for me: my first attempt at raised panels, I had never included beads around the drawer and door openings, and as I recall, this was the first project which utilized bracket feet.
The other furniture in the room were all made of knotty pine (I was into knotty pine at the time), so I chose pine for this project. I have replicated the process of building this table in my fifth woodworking plan titled You Can Build a Bedside Table.
I continue to look for ways to improve these plans I do and You Can Build a Bedside Table incorporates a couple of advancements. A note about my woodworking plans: I go to great lengths to organize them so they will be easy to follow. Hi Jeff, the plans look great, nice to see you managed to get the original features in place.

We had purchased most of the furniture for the room - all made of pine, but when we were able to afford a matching side table, the furniture line had been discontinued. Also, this plan has been updated; instead of just showing you how it was built many years ago, I decided to incorporate a few design changes to reflect how I would build this table today.
First, the plan incorporates true orthographic views, something I have never included before.
Prior to building a project, thoroughly read the plan and make sure you understand all of the process.
And as always, I am interested in some feedback, so leave me a comment if you would like to.
I like doing them and I am constantly surprised by what you can do with a home computer and an internet connection. So, I decided to make one that incorporated design elements from what we had already purchased.
These are basically straight ahead, two dimensional views which are useful when adding dimensions.

You can download them in the normal way; as a PDF file, but the plan becomes interactive with their IdeaRoom software.
If you find something to be confusing, all you have to do is email me so we can discuss it. The woodworking community is so lucky to have people like you sharing such amazing information and hard work! You Can Build a Bedside Table is sixteen pages long and I include web based links for sources as well as more detailed information on how to complete certain tasks. Best of all their IdeaRoom software is available for use on a mobile device like a smart phone or tablet.

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