My uncle John carried a well worn cutting from a newspaper around with him in his wallet, he was very pleased with this worn scrap of paper and would occasionally bring it to our attention, it read:
It read:“If all you ever do is all you’ve ever done, then all you’ll ever get is all you’ve ever got”
This would be followed dryly by “but I’m not sure what it means”…. But the reality was that he knew (he was a gifted MIT mathematician).
So what’s the relevance?
Say your company is asked to price a job that you have never done before and therefore are not so sure of, does it really it makes sense that you turn the job away? So, applying the logic of the newspaper cutting in Uncle Johns wallet:
By use of 3D computer models we can:
♦ → break the job down into manageable entities
♦ → flatten complex curved surfaces
♦ → create stronger joinery like never before
For the last 20 years we have been helping small businesses increase their capacities and strengthen their niche markets by taking complex jobs that would have been sent to the B1N file, and making them possible.
As a trained joiner, I understand the work involved.
A stairbuilding colleague and I had just finished an ornate radial stair project when the contractor asked if we could build the dome ceiling above. All of our schedules were already full and to do this this required expediting. After some head scratching and lots of coffee, the project was completed a week later followed by a very simple installation.
So in the words of a dear uncle, we took on things we had never done and we got so much in return, not just money, but the chance to work together, build experience, confidence, new skills, and of course a greater standing in the marketplace and (hopefully) perpetuating more work.