The winches are ideally located so the laborers keep the masons waist-high all day. Standard Duty in the 3-Board configuration. Pull out the Laborers’ outrigger and there’s room for a fourth board. Side view down the masons’ platform. Use a long fork, or a piece of pipe slid over one fork, to move towers from the side and go up into tight spots. While Standard-Duty is ideal in a residential setting, it’s equally at home on commercial jobs like this apartment complex. In fact, it’s rated for jobs up to 80 feet high. Even stocked full of material, Junior’s 4 boards on the back leave room enough for the men to move around. The laborers platform on Std-Duty holds three 16’s and a fourth cut board in open bays. Look at how the saw is tucked away under the workbench (by the bricklayer wearing the white shirt). After the wall gets scaffold high, the walkboards, which were stored under the work bench, drop into place and the masons continue laying brick. Since the scaffold was set in place before the first brick was, the crew doesn’t move to another wall, only to run it scaffold high, too. Bring Standard-Duty in first and start the wall right off the scaffold. The walkboards are ready to drop in place when you get scaffold-high.