Might I suggest a rucksack, plastic bin liner and a short hard point saw. (NO not to cut that desirable bit down) but wet wood tends to be a little heavy and is easier to cart back in a rucksack.Matt1245":s67sfrm1 said:Thanks for the quick replies chaps.
I was thinking more of trying it with dried timber planks that i already have, for boxex etc rather than turning blanks. But if it has to be green then thats out the window anyway. :lol:
Might take a walk down to the local woods (still off work for another week ) and see what i can find.
Depends on what you need the wood for.JFC":19qchp6i said:You'll never get a good sized log in a rucksack ,
Who the H**l has got enough breath left to whisper, let alone shout anything after climbing 100mtrs back up to the village from our valley.JFC":19qchp6i said:better people think your a nutter dragging a log down the high street than compromise on the size of your timber :lol: Im sure if you shout out now and again "ITS SPALTED" people will understand :lol:
Also a coat or so of sealer before final cuts can be very beneficial in reducing tearing and reduce the need for the coarser gritsjaymar":blp8x3o6 said:Dicky, I find that sanding sealer helps a great deal when finishing spalted timber, more than one coat often.