Well, Ive read many things about whell building, I just have to practise now
And if it doesn't turn well, I'll just have to unbuild then rebuild it.No?
And if I don't try, I'll never know how to do. That will be my learning phase
Wheel building is my favorite part of working on bicycles. My first few attempts took a long time and were a little frustrating, but now (20 years and hundreds of wheels later) it's like therapy for me. I totally get lost in the processes and don't stop until I have a finished product that I'm satisfied with. It is the closest thing to art that I can do.
Definitely get a truing stand and a dishing tool. A tensiometer is important if you want lightweight wheels that will last. The park one works great. IMO it is better than the more expensive Wheelsmith version, but not as good as the (much more expensive) DT one.
One last piece of advice: your first build will go a lot smoother if you use a 400g+ rim and at least 15g spokes. Heavier stuff is much more forgiving. Good Luck!