Twenty-Four...



(above) At least for a few days I won't take lights coming on for granted...



(above) Some of the daily necessities...



(above) The bed pull-out, as it is, was positioned over the cab and checked for fit and clearances...No surprises...



(above) The other half of the bed platform is now ready for small part to fit inside of larger part with glue and pin-nails holding them together...



(above) Then the piano hinge was rabbeted to the bed slabs...



(above) The bed pull-out, pulled out...The CF panels are dry fitted...Later they will be epoxied in...



(above) Well, lookey there, it works...



(above) Another test fit, then a few filler plywood pieces are custom cut for the right side...



(above) Next, the floor gets worked...First the inlaid areas are belt sanded flush...



(above) The good cutters are readied for action... 



(above) The router cuts a rabbet on the rear door end of the floor panel...



(above) A matching rabbeted piece of teak is epoxied, then taped on...Good masking tape has some stretch...Use it... 



(above) At the front end of the floor, a teak strip is inlaid...I'll cut the excess end of the panel off at the right side of the inlay later...



(above) I pulled out the back-rest panels made in the mock-up stage...


Guess what you have if you use them as table legs with the removable floor panel on top...???...


Good guess..A 28.5" tall teak table...


Yet another serendipitous dual-purpose outcome...Never planned for, but....Voila...!!!...Outside dining elegance...



(above) The tape on the floor end cap is pulled...Still needs sanding...



(above) A couple weeks ago I put the teak curb up front...Well, I got to thinking that the resulting notch in the floor wasn't the best idea...So I cut the intruding teak out...


Now the floor will be straight, and either side can be up...All wood on this side, copper inlaid on the other...Bling or bland (hardly)...You choose...


My thinking on using the shower is this: Remove the wood floor when you want to shower...The panel weighs less than twenty pounds...Slides in easy and cutting grooves in the wood floor for drainage aren't needed... And lets be realistic, how often will you really be showering inside the Jeep...???...Sure you can, but, really...???...


Removable makes refreshing the teak oil finish a whole lot easier too...


The last thing I did for the day was to epoxy and pin nail a straight teak 'baseboard' on the curb side...


Tomorrow, I'll do the driver side...


More later...