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Bill
Bill's picture
Dead tree

No action on the site so thought I'd take a couple pics. to post. I've been very busy burning large piles from winter damage and falling dead danger trees then dealing with the clean-up after the fact.

Well guess I won't be posting any pics. this site is getting worse instead of better maybe that's why no posts ??
Bill
Bill's picture

Bill
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Got 1 pic. posted but have no idea how I managed can't get the same option on my puter again .
Bill
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Bill
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Bill
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Bill
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Bill
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Bill
Bill's picture
Finally, sorry about the size didn't know how to deal with it and post the picks.
r.garrison1
r.garrison1's picture
Happy Thanksgiving, here in the states! Thanks for the pictures! I find that I have to resize the pictures first, because I can't post them and resize them. I use paint.net for Windows, a free app. I select Image/resize, then change the image size listed at the bottom. It's not all about the pixels, because some image formats include a default size in the image file.
wbrent
wbrent's picture
I know you said the tree is dead. But whats the inside look like. When would you all consider milling a dead tree. Around me my spruce turns a definite reddish color inside when it starts to rot. But if its still quite white , I keep it for milling.Especially since its mostly for my own personal use. What do the rest of you do?
r.garrison1
r.garrison1's picture
Dead trees are about half of what I mill. Grand fir, mostly, but I also have some pine. The fir I can usually get some good logs out of until about 30' up. Pine does better.
Bill
Bill's picture
95% of the logs I mill are from trees that die mostly bug kill some from drought. They are solid still anything with wrought or going punky goes in the burn pile.Fir and pine the cedar I saw is mostly live.
eddiemac
eddiemac's picture
It seems like a new world every time I try to post pictures. Usually I succeed after a struggle, but sometimes I just scratch my head and try at a later time. I seldom cut a healthy tree, but try to avoid dead ones that might contain powder-post beetles (like red oak that's stood dead for a year or more).
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