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Meet the Editors
Jim Harrold
Jim Harrold, Editor-In-Chief

One of the woodworking industry’s most experienced journalists, Jim Harrold brings nearly three decades of writing and woodworking to his post as editor-in-chief of Woodcraft Magazine. His goal is to help readers learn as much about woodworking as possible through the variety of attractive projects, essential techniques, and important products found in each issue.

Prior to joining Woodcraft, Jim served as the editor of Home Plan Ideas and Do-It-Yourself newsstand magazines, and headed up several building books bearing the Better Homes & Gardens name. By the mid 1980s, he managed bi-monthly Weekend Woodworking Projects, and then became the managing editor of WOOD magazine. Starting in 2001, he was promoted to executive editor of WOOD and remained in that position until 2007. His woodworking background stems from his university days when he worked in construction and cabinet shops while graduating with an MA in English and MFA in Creative Writing. Today, he’s assembled the shop he’s always wanted and spends his free time there building furniture, jewelry boxes, and whatever else suits his woodworking needs.

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Joe Hurst-Wajszczuk
Joe Hurst-Wajszczuk, Senior Editor

As a self-taught woodworker and an author, Joe Hurst-Wajszczuk is welcomed addition to Woodcraft Magazine. He blends a passion for woodworking with an understanding of the creative processes needed to produce a successful publication.

Joe’s past includes authorship of Getting Started in Woodworking, Book IV, by Taunton Press (2006), and has written for WOOD magazine, American Woodworker, Woodworker’s Journal, Handy, and Lowe’s.

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Paul Anthony
Paul Anthony, Senior Editor

Paul Anthony comes to Woodcraft magazine with sawdust in his pockets, ink on his fingers, and a permanently squinted eye from peering through a camera. A devoted woodworker for over 35 years, he ran his own custom woodworking business in California for 20 years before moving to Pennsylvania in 1994 to join the editorial staff at Rodale’s American Woodworker magazine. When the magazine was sold five years later, he joined the ranks of freelance woodworking photojournalists.

Since then, his writing and photographs have appeared in all of the major woodworking magazines. He has also written three books on the subject, edited a dozen more, and has been featured in several instructional videos. In addition to his journalistic chores, he has taught woodworking classes at shows around the country and at his shop, as well as at local schools and Woodcraft stores.

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