Get a AA battery. Or any mandrel of similar diameter.
Get a length of 1mm diameter enamelled copper wire. 200mmm gives just enough for short tails.
Wind 10Turns around the battery.
Slide the copper turns off the battery.
You now have a ~0.7uH air core inductor
It is very unlikely that the inductor value has to be exact. There are inductor design tools on the internet, and various formulae. If you carefully make an inductor you can expect that it will be within about 10-20% of the intended value.
Just start with REAL STRAIGHT wire. If its wiggly, bent, not really straight, you're not going to get nice close windings. But if its straight-straight, then by hand you can wind this and have it look beautiful, in a minute or two.
If you're using magnet wire, stripping is a problem that has a not-so-obviously solution. Alcohol flame. Burns off the enamel, and you can quench the hot copper in another diluted bit of alcohol. Work on an area that is going to be safe for flaming alcohol (its not overly dangerous, just ... things happen). You can even make a quick-and-dirty alcohol burner from a piece of aluminum-foil about 3cm x 3cm. Wrap it over the tip of your finger (or that AA battery!) and make a small cup. fill with 5mm to 10mm isopropyl alcohol, and put in 1 little wad of glass wool (from wall/ceiling insulation).
It'll burn for awhile, long enough to do the stripping. Its pretty safe, and you can just chuck it when you're done. the problem with commercial isopropyl alcohol is that it is 30% water. So, the lamp becomes "water logged", and won't burn after a few minutes. Safe!
RF guys use "Coil Dope" to keep their hand-wound coils mechanically stable, so the inductance value and the Q remain constant. Google shows a number of homebrew recipes for making Coil Dope at home; the top two appear to be
Polystyrene ("styrofoam") packing peanuts dissolved in toluene or acetone
Clear glossy polyurethane varnish (for wood floors or wood boats)
Here is a cool website where they tried 4 different ways of stabilizing a coil, plus a fifth coil as a control. The before-and-after experimental results are:
That inductor is not critical at all. It is put on the output of the amplifier for provide stability in case of capacitive load of the speaker cable. You can find it at the output of many transistor amplifier with negative feedback. It is usually realized by winding 5-6 turns of insulated wire on a 5W resistor. It is not an off-shelf item. Trust me, it has no audible effect...
No 1mm gauge to hand, so i used 1.5mm, 17 turns, wrapped around a pencil. Using handheld LCR meter they both read 0.63 uH (nulling out lead inductance). Varnished using thinned epoxy resin, two turns of glasstape, then varnished again.
I'll measure DCR on a 10 Amp resistance bridge tomorrow, and post the value.
Just for info purposes, and in case it helps out anyone, who wants to do the same.