may be a 15 year old woodworking prodigy, but I still question the premise of this entire thread.
According to his own statements, he started woodworking with a Dremel tool at 14. Now he is 15 with "too many to count" tools, and now he wants industrial grade tools. Something isn't right here. Regardless of raw woodworking talent, is it reasonable that someone of his age is ready to upgrade his power tools to industrial scale? Has he truly mastered what he has now? Between school, homework, and other outside activities, what is he doing?
A long time ago, I bought a used keyboard from a teenager about Sawyer's age. It was a current model, and the asking price was very good. He showed me his array of keyboard electronics. It was huge - a rotating stool surrounded on three sides by triangular racks of keyboards, samplers, amplifiers, etc. They were the kind you see at rock concerts, not usually in a small bedroom, and not usually owned by such a young person. I refused to buy the keyboard until he insisted that I talk with his parents. They had finally said "no" to buying him another electronic sampler module, so he wanted to sell off the keyboard to raise the money to buy it. I explained the keyboard and price issues to the parents. They were completely okay with the deal, so I bought it. (Obviously they had money to burn. They made it clear that the keyboard was his to do what he wanted, including selling it to me at whatever price he set.)
After the deal was done, I asked him to demonstrate those fancy racks of equipment. I expected something interesting and exciting. Sadly, his keyboard playing had not progressed much beyond "chopsticks" and he had little idea how to use the array of equipment in that huge cluster.
Owning the tools and mastering them are two different things. One of the nearby community colleges offers a woodworking program with four different emphasis options. You won't complete any of them in a year.
Something does not add up here.