Being capable of doing it is different than being able to get it done.
I know that one!
My doctor nagged me for three years to build him this dining chandelier. I gave him all sorts of excuses why I couldn't. It was far too complicated. Well beyond my abilities. It will cost too much.
He ignored my excuses.
Finally I decided to to start the project. I took some figured maple and padauk and then made one minor error that required rebuilding almost the entire thing. Then I called him and said, "See? I can't do this!"
He calmly said, "Sure you can. I don't care what it costs. I want you to build it and I know you can build it."
I was humbled. I started from scratch and with the things I learned the first round began once again. For the next several months I forced myself to continue on. With each step that I finished, mistakes were more costly. I feared making mistakes yet I loved every success.
When I finally finished it and installed it in his home (one of the toughest fixture installs I've ever done) he just raved. That was almost two years ago. Every time I go in to see him he just gushes about the fixture. That it brings him so much joy is worth all the frustration and aggravation building it.
This is a collage I did of the installed fixture with some of the photos I took during the build:
The lights are LED strips and on a dimmer.
Had my doctor not continued to nudge me (pushing doesn't work cuz I push back) I doubt I would have ever finished. I have projects in my workshop and house that attest to that. So the bigger question regarding any work I can do is will I reach a point where I get tired of the work? That's something only I can answer.