Makita AF353 23 Gauge, 1-3/8 Pin Nailer

Volunteering with Your Nailer

Whether you have a brad, finish, or pin nailer, as long as you have one, you can volunteer to almost any organization. How is that possible? Well, every single organization probably has an office, and where there’s an office, there’s furniture. Where there are pieces of furniture, there is a need for handyman tools like a nailer.

Brad Nailer

Hitachi NT50AE2 18-Gauge 5/8-Inch to 2-Inch Brad Nailer

With your brad nailer that has a powerful securing ability, you can work on almost anything. It can even split wood! Its versatility is what makes it one popular nailer, especially if you wish to have strong and low-profile nails. This nailer obviously does the job correctly because of its strength. You can work with any piece of furniture with this! It’ll allow you to volunteer more without limits.

Finish Nailer

BOSTITCH BCN650D1 20V MAX 15 Gauge Fn Angled Cordless Finish Nailer (Includes Battery and Charger)

This type of nailer is also an excellent volunteer partner. Finish nailers utilize nails which are a bit more heavy duty. These aren’t removable, however. But even if they aren’t, they’re actually easy to use with any wooden workpiece. It’s a little expensive, yes, but if you’re serious about volunteering as a carpenter, handyman, or DIY enthusiast, then every penny you spend on it will be worth it.

Pin Nailer

Makita AF353 23 Gauge, 1-3/8 Pin Nailer

A pin nailer is recommended for volunteer woodworkers that have to deal with delicate projects. This type of nailer releases small pins into a workpiece. Note that these pins are actually too small for the naked eye to see. A pin nailer is used for smaller jobs like securing a molding to a project. The only negative thing about this tool is that the pins are not as sturdy as they should be to keep stuff together. This disadvantage, however, can be solved by using wood glue.

Final Tip

There is a nailer for every kind of volunteer job you’ll get into. The only thing you have to remember is to choose your tool wisely because it can make or break the project. Remember that you’re doing it for someone else, so it’s best if you make fewer mistakes than you would if the project was yours.

Published by