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Veterans Benefits

The Center for Furniture Craftsmanship's  Twelve-week Intensive and Nine-month Comprehensive programs are approved for the use of the Post-9/11 GI Bill education benefits.

To confirm your eligibility for benefits, call the VA at 888-442-4551 or complete the VONAPP (Veterans on-line application for benefits application).

Links to veterans affairs information

The Post-9/11 GI-Bill
Veterans on-line application for benefits application

Our Application Process

For the Twelve-week Intensive, all students are accepted on a first-come, first-served basis. See registration page for registration procedures, fees and deposits.

For the Nine-month Comprehensive, GI Bill beneficiaries should follow our standard application procedure, which can be found here.

To begin receiving your benefits, please forward a copy of your Veterans Administration (VA) letter of eligibility to Dorrie Higbee at the Center for Furniture Craftsmanship.

The best way to discover if the school is the right fit for you is to visit. Tour the facilities meet others who are interested in the school, ask questions and learn more about the school and the admissions process. We also welcome calls and e-mails. Write to cfc@woodschool.org or call 207-594-5611.

 

Refund policy for GI Bill Beneficiaries

The Center for Furniture Craftsmanship will provide a pro-rata refund of tuition for any student using the GI Bill (GI Bill Beneficiary) who chooses to withdraw from the course prior to the end date. The student must notify a certifying official at the Center, in writing, of the date of withdrawal. The refund is calculated based on the number of full instruction days remaining in the program after the receipt of this notification or after the actual date of withdrawal, whichever occurs later.

 

 

Financial Aid

In 2014 the Center is offering a limited number of student loans toward the cost of tuition for incoming Nine-month Comprehensive students. These will be private loans directly from the Center.

 

Amount

  • Loans are limited to a maximum of $11,000 per student.

Terms

  • Loans are amortized over a five-year term at 6% interest, payable in monthly installments
  • The first payment is due after the class ends, on July 1, 2015.
  • Loans require a qualified co-signor.

Application Deadline

  • Loan applications will be considered on a rolling basis as long as there are still funds available.

Application Materials

  • Please contact Student Services Manager Dorrie Higbee at 207-594-5611 or dorrie@woodschool.org for application materials.

Contact Us

Contact the Center for Furniture and Crafstmanship

Center for Furniture Craftsmanship

 

25 Mill Street
Rockport, Maine 04856
cfc@woodschool.org
ph: 207-594-5611
fax: 207-594-7511

Please submit the information below or visit our staff directory.

NOTE: If you are experiencing any difficulties using the above form, simply send us your message via e-mail at cfc@woodschool.org or call us at 207-594-5611

 

 

 

 

From One Student to Another

Mary Lake took a two-week Basic Woodworking course in 2004, followed by a Twelve-week Intensive in 2005, and then served as a summer workshop assistant. What follows is her e-mailed reply to the questions of a potential student interested in taking a two-week  Advanced Furniture Making workshop taught by Craig Stevens and John Fox.


What were your impressions of the teaching staff (knowledge, helpfulness, accessibility, commitment)? Did the school seem to be professionally run?

The teaching staff are the best living furniture makers in America - and England and Australia for that matter. John Fox and Craig Stevens are among the most committed teachers I've met. They really want to teach, and their skill and expertise is unmatched. They are both excellent communicators, and students who ask a lot of questions are going to learn twice as much.

What were your impressions of the facility? Was it spacious enough and well-equipped?

We should all be so lucky as to have workshops like the Center’s. The building in which you will take your class has a large workbench room with twelve European-style benches, and a separate and fairly soundproof machine room that is huge. The equipment is all top shelf and very well maintained. So yes, it is spacious enough and very well-equipped.

Did you use the recommended private shared housing or did you find something different? How did that work out for you?

 I live in Augusta, Maine, which is about 40 miles from Rockport, so I chose to drive the distance every day. The people that I knew who stayed in private housing had nothing but good things to say about it. Peter goes out of his way to maintain good relationships with people who are able to provide housing.

What skill level/experience did you start out with and did you come away feeling that you had made significant gains? Did you think that the program was worth the time and money?

I started Basic Woodworking not being able to saw a straight line. At the end of that class, I felt extremely comfortable with both hand and power tools. As an assistant, I was able to solidify that knowledge by helping students. You will learn as much as you want to learn. All of the classes I've taken there have been the best use of my time and money I can imagine.

What was your experience with obtaining materials for your project and shipping it home?

Here again, Peter excels in providing the best materials available. (I think, though, if you go into the Intermediate or Advanced class with a project already in mind, you will be missing out on some of the best of the teaching - the creative process.) John and Craig teach how to read the wood to get the best from it, and that alone was worth the price of admission. Shipping - a company called Craters and Freighters will pick up, pack and ship with pretty expeditious delivery. I used C&F when I took a class at Anderson Ranch in Colorado, and they did an excellent job.

Do you have anything else to add?

You will never regret making the decision to attend a class at the Center for Furniture Craftsmanship. The atmosphere is incredible - you are surrounded every day, all day, by people who love what they are doing. Everybody is happy. I think I was lucky in that I was a "blank slate" when I began - I did see some students in the more advanced classes struggling with the "but I've always done it this way" syndrome. Be open, ask lots of questions and take advantage of the fact that you have Craig and John's undivided attention. They really want to impart their experience and observations.

I hope you decide to attend!

 

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