Commercial contractor Robert Stoker uses many types of scaffolding, depending on the job. The vice-president of Fenimore & Blythe Inc. in Fort Worth, Texas, has adjustable platform, electric, and conventional tubular-frame scaffolding at his disposal. But for interior partition walls and other single-story jobs in confined spaces, he swears by veneer scaffolding. Veneer scaffolding is even more popular with residential contractors in Texas, where most single family-home construction uses full or 3/4 brick veneer. Available in all 50 states, this steel-tube scaffolding can be used on masonry walls 9 feet or less in height. Properly planked, it is rated at 50 pounds per square foot, comparable to conventional frame scaffolding. Veneer scaffolding is easier to move than conventional frame scaffolding, contractors agree. Weighing 35 pounds, the frame is lighter than conventional frames, which weigh about 45 pounds apiece. The veneer frame consists of a 4-foot-wide panel, two attached adjustable legs, and two locking pins.