A while ago, I decided to have the fingerboard of my Warmoth fretless bass epoxied. I originally wanted to go with H.G. Thor since he has quite a reputation for his epoxy jobs, but the quoted wait time of ~4 years scared me off. Luckily for H.G, just about nobody in NYC is willing to epoxy a fingerboard (I seriously contacted about 20 luthiers in the area. Only Mas Hino agreed to do it but he admitted he hated doing it). I bit the bullet and sent H.G. an email asking about his expedited service. Fortunately, he had a slot open for me so I was able to drive up to his shop in upstate New York and hand over the bass to him. I got a chance to talk to H.G. as well, which was a blast. He's a super fun guy to talk to and very knowledgable about lutherie. I even got a few compliments about the construction / setup of my Warmoth, which was nice. In any case, about a month later H.G. let me know the bass is ready, so I meet up with him at a guitar show outside of Philadelphia to pick it up. It was well worth the wait. I tried to get some good pictures but I only have my camera phone: I opted for the classic thick coat. You can see how thick the epoxy is at the nut in this picture: The action on this bass can get insanely low. When I got it back from H.G. the strings were almost touching the fingerboard. Regardless, there are absolutely no high spots on the finish so you can basically set the action as low as you want without choking out notes: I've had the bass for a few months now and I have to say this is probably the nicest fretless I've ever played. The neck feels incredible and the action is perfect. It's also very easy to set the neck dead straight and get a great singing tone out of it. The epoxy is extremely tough too as there is barely any scratching on the fingerboard from the roundwound strings. Anyone on the fence about having H.G. epoxy a fingerboard should absolutely go for it. I can't believe I even considered anyone else for the job.