Do you take pieces of wood, cut them up into smaller pieces, then connect them to each other to make things? Let's talk about it!
Show off the things you made, warts and all! Show off your shop, which I'm sure is totally organized and not at all covered in sawdust! Brag about your bargain tool finds! Complain about the ridiculous price of wood these days!
Here's a completely non-exhaustive list of resources if you're looking for learnings. I'll add to this if people post additional recommendations:
Steve Ramsey - Woodworking for Mere Mortals - This is a great place to start. He does a lot of stuff aimed at hobby level stuff using pretty basic techniques and tools. Almost exclusively power tool woodworking.
Stumpy Nubs - This one gets a lot more into fine woodworking, more advanced joinery, though also has a lot of videos aimed at beginners. Covers both power tool and hand tool woodworking.
DIY Creators - Lots of stuff for beginners. Mostly does projects with a very modern style, which is kind of unusual for the youtube woodworking channels I've found.
Bourbon Moth Woodworking - This guy only got started on youtube in earnest when Covid hit, so he's still developing his focus. He's been doing a lot of "watch me build a project while I narrate what I'm doing and why" stuff lately, which I find useful. Mostly power tool woodworking in a professional-level solo shop. Hates sanding. Good beard.
The Honest Carpenter - Actually more about trade carpentry for homeowners than strictly woodworking, but he's got a lot of videos about basic tool usage, which usually applies to woodworking too. Plus, there's probably a lot of overlap between people who do woodworking and who own homes that have wood in them.
Rex Krueger - Used to do power tool woodworking, but has transitioned mostly into hand tool and traditional woodworking. Lots of stuff about planes. Does woodworking professionally, but does it in a basement workshop.
Blacktail Studios - All about making epoxy pour hardwood tabletops. He's a one man professional shop, and mostly narrates as he's making a project. Not super helpful if you're not actually doing epoxy stuff, but it's pretty interesting to learn about.
url=https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCKp... Wood Whisperer[/url] - He's a geek that does woodworking! Mostly power tools. Lots of stuff from beginner to advanced, and has a huge back catalog of content. Sells a bunch of project plans on the website that include detailed instruction videos. Kinda pricey, but might be worth it? (I haven't tried any of these, but maybe someone else has and can give feedback?)
Jonathan Katz-Moses - General woodworking, mostly power tools. Lots of jigs and other shop builds, along with a bunch of theory and explanation stuff. Also sells plans and tools on his website.
Woodworking for Mere Mortals - Steve Ramsey (from up above) also offers three paid courses that provide more detailed instruction over a series of progressively-advanced projects. I'm actually working through his Weekend Woodworker course now, and I'm enjoying it.
He also has a lot of written posts that are free that complement his free stuff on Youtube. Unfortunately, you kind of have to dig to find them on his site. The best way I've found is to go into a post, and then use the category list in the sidebar to go to a page that has all the articles in that category. This is one of the category pages, and you can dive into any article in there to find the rest of them.
Stumpy Nubs - Website for the Youtube channel above. Has a free email magazine, though I think they're transitioning to a new format soon? Also has a lot of plans available for sale.
Ana White - Tons of free plans, heavy focus on building with very basic tools, using basic lumber from Home Depot. If you see a "look at my first project!" post, there's a 50% chance it'll be one of her plans.
/r/BeginnerWoodWorkng - Really helpful subreddit for asking questions, getting advice, and posting projects. Some project posts push the definition of beginner. "Look at my first dovetail attempt" post not required but strongly encouraged.
/r/Woodworking - Where the real woodworkers hang out. Lots of good advice, lots of pretty pictures, can occasionally make you despair about your own lack of skills.
/r/WoodworkConfessions - Where you go to feel better about your skills by reading about other people screwing up.