SEATTLE, March 13, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- There are countless home improvement websites out there. Until now, however, none of them were geared towards beginners. Enter See Jane Drill.
According to the American Association of Realtors, more than a quarter of all homes sold in the U.S. are purchased by first-time homebuyers. Unless a homeowner is willing to pay someone to do every little job that needs doing in their house, they are expected to know the basics of plumbing, carpentry, electricity, and more. And those who have never been taught these skills by a handy relative or friend are probably likely to turn to the Internet for home improvement guidance.
The problem which many people face is finding reliable how-to resources which speak the language of the beginner. This includes written instructions, videos and articles created with beginners in mind, resources which provide literally step-by-step instructions for every facet of every job, from how to use the tools, to how to take the proper measurements, to selecting the correct materials. See Jane Drill is the solution!
"There is an enormous demand for home improvement information out there for the beginner, because no one is supplying it", says Karen DeVenaro, co-founder of See Jane Drill. "Even a task that sounds simple enough, like using a pressure washer to clean a deck, can be a nightmare for the beginner. Yes, there is information available on how to use the pressure washer, but how do you set it up? How do you start the thing? Nobody tells you the basics, such as how to hook up the hoses. That's the problem in a nutshell. Home improvement resources generally make the assumption that you already know something, but the beginner, the gal or guy that doesn't know the difference between a miter saw and a table saw? Where can they go?" Well, no place until See Jane Drill came along.
See Jane Drill provides all the help that many beginner DIY-ers are looking for, and until recently have not been able to find. Another feature of their company is that they will create videos upon request.
"We often get requests from our viewers on how to do tasks for which the information available is limited," points out Leah Bolden, master craftswoman and co-founder of See Jane Drill. "We have and will continue to create videos upon request that will then be available to anyone who wants to use them, and for free! How many other websites offer that?"
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SOURCE See Jane Drill