TABLE SAWS

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Curtis H. describes his table saw injury Curtis, a professional woodworker and firefighter from Provo Utah, had an accident using a table saw in his home after shopping with his wife. Due to the accident, Curtis lost his pinky finger and still experiences pain four years after the accident. Curtis had been saving up for a SawStop when he had his accident. Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/sawstop. Learn more on http://www.sawstop.com.

Curtis H.

5:15 min

SawStop | Brandan S. describes his table saw injury Brandan, a physical therapist from Omaha, Nebraska, had an accident using a table saw on a Saturday afternoon. He was in his home after an Easter Egg hunt with his family. As result of this accident, Brandon's index finger has been amputated and he does not have the same articulation and grip strength in his three other primary fingers on his right hand. Brandon grew up in a woodworking family and worked his way though school as a finish carpenter. Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/sawstop. Learn more on http://www.sawstop.com.

Brandan S.

6:24 min

Mark G. Mark, from Whitehall Michigan, is a general contractor specializing in custom and remodeling work. Working on a table saw, doing dado cuts, his miter gauge snapped resulting in his hand being "sucked" into the blade. The result was that he lost the tip of his middle finger and scarring on his index finger. Mark was surprised by his really good medical insurance not covering all the costs with 5,000 to 6,000 dollars of out-of-pocket expenses to him.

Mark G.

4:42 min

Ron F. On his new six month old table saw, Ron experienced kickback that moved two of his fingers into the spinning blade. Ron is a seasoned woodworker with twenty to twenty-five years of experience.

Ron F.

3:35 min

William B. William, a professional artist from Houston Texas, is a business owner operating a studio. Using his table saw, William was dado cutting when the material caught and kicked back - his finger was then dragged into the blade. The result of the accident is that William lost half of his index finger on his right hand. William describes the difficulties of working in his shop and day-to-day life since the accident.

William B.

4:44 min

Nick C. describes his table saw injury After four different surgeries with one more to go, Nick now has moderate use of his right hand. While working on a home project, Nick had a major accident resulting in the amputation and replacement of three of his fingers. Purchasing the table saw that amputated his fingers, Nick decided that with over 40 years of woodworking experience he didn't have to worry about a table saw accident and opted against a SawStop because of money. "Buy the SawStop the First Time" Follow us on http://www.facebook.com/sawstop. Learn more on http://www.sawstop.com.

Nick C

2:17 min

Ralph A. Experience: Shop Teacher Injury Location: Finger Injury Type: Laceration "I've been a shop teacher in Pennsylvania for 33 years."

Ralph A.

0:19 min

Jim M.

Jim M.

0:44 min

Frank D. Experience: Hobbyist Injury Location: Finger Injury Type: Laceration "As I was pushing it in, my fingers were a little too close."

Frank D.

0:18 min

Jim M. Experience: Hobbyist Injury Location: Fingers Injury Type: Amputations "An accident of this kind happens so quick, you can't do anything to avoid it."

Jim M.

2:59 min

Ronnie P. After Ronnie's table saw accident, he had a hard time finding a doctor to repair his hand. Like many other professional woodworkers, Ronnie has decades of experience using table saws before his accident.

Ronnie P.

1:41 min

Aaron W. Aaron is a Manager at a manufacturing facility in Oklahoma. After their company experienced four major table saw accidents, Aaron replaced their saws with SawStop table saws.

Aaron W.

1:19 min

Tom L Helping his friend put in his hardwood floor on the last cut Tom cut off three of his fingers on a table saw with "all the precaustions". Tom works in the Information Technology industry and this accident has affected his ability to type.

Tom L

0:47 min

Dave M. Ripping a 2x4 with a push stick in his home shop, Dave thought he was doing everything right. It all happened so fast, Dave still isn't sure exactly how the accident happened.

Dave M.

0:47 min

Dave H. Dave, a stickler for safety rules, is an owner of a cabinet shop in Portland, OR. Using a table saw he cut off his thumb. Dave speaks about being a Cabinet Shop owner and having to cope with having one of his employees suffering an accident on a table saw. He also testifies to the confidence he has now with SawStop table saws.

Dave H.

2:45 min

Sal Sal had a serious accident making a cabinet joint. He lost one finger in the accident and a second finger had to be later amputated.

Sal

1:07 min

Roger W. Roger was ripping material on his table saw like he had done for "forever." He slipped for just a moment on the cut. He didn't even realize at first that he had cut off two of his fingers. They were not able to reattach them.

Roger W.

0:37 min

Tristan In a split second Tristian lost his index finger on his left hand running material through his table saw. Tristian describes his difficulties in relearning how to play guitar and other daily tasks because of the accident.

Tristan

2:12 min

Joe M. Joe, now retired, worked for 30 years as a general contractor. Joe had two accidents in a one month period doing woodworking as a hobbyist. As result of the accident, he no longer has feeling in the tips of his fingers on his left hand, and his right hand appears deformed.

Joe M.

1:04 min

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We are moving

We have outgrown our third headquarters, and are moving to a new, much larger home this week. Unfortunately, this means we will not be available via telephone or email from Noon PST on Monday, February 15th to 8am on Thursday, February 18th. We apologize for the inconvenience, and thank you for your patience and support!

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Notice

Effective February 1st, USA prices on most SawStop saws and many SawStop accessories will increase.

We continue to refuse to cut corners or compromise our dedication to product quality and customer care. After holding the line on prices for over a decade, we must make an adjustment to account for more than a decade of material, shipping and other cost increases. Our last price increase on saws was in 2008!

We don't like raising our prices, and we don't plan to make it a habit.

Price increases will vary by model and accessory. Some examples, expect the Contractor Saw to increase by $100, the Professional Cabinet Saw to increase by $150, and the Industrial Cabinet Saw to increase by $150-200 (the Jobsite Saw will not increase).

Thank you for your understanding and your support. For more information on expected price increases, please contact your local SawStop dealer.

Thank you,
Your friends at SawStop