Seasoned wood






 Bag Of Kiln dried kindling sticks very clean and dry Great value at  £ 3.25
Traditional Kindling sticks  £ 3.25 per net or buy 5 nets for just £ 15.00 OR 10 nets for £ 27.50
Recycled kindling pieces just £ 3.00 per big plastic bag buy 5 bags  for £ 13.75 or 10 bags for £ 25.00
( Guaranteed to burn well. It’s Kiln dried – you won’t buy better than this. )


 Fully seasoned Logs random mixture of Silver Birch, Oak, Beech, Apple, Cherry, 30 Litre net of logs £ Sold Out
(These logs are as dry as Kilned dried logs)


Bulk bag of Silver Birch seasoned  Logs £ Sold Out
(These logs are as dry as Kilned dried logs)
Delivered in 20 net bags for easy handling and storage, stacked for free wherever you would like them.
(Delivered in 20 net bags for easy storage)


Fire Lighters
Add a box of Fire Lighters to your order!
Small Box £1.25
Large Box £2.00
Great to use in your open fire, wood stove or fireplace to get your fire burning quickly.
They can also be used to light BBQs, Campfires, bonfires, incinerators and more.

Large packet of wood wool Eco friendly firelighters just £ 3.75

Large packet of Eco friendly firelighters made from compressed sawdust just £ 2.25 per packet.


Lighter £ 2.50
Add a gas lighter to your order!
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So what is seasoning? Essentially it is making wood fit for burning – by reducing its water content – usually by leaving it for a period of time in the right conditions. All wood contains water. Freshly-cut wood can be up to 45% water, while well-seasoned firewood generally has a 20–25% moisture content. Well seasoned firewood is easier to light, produces more heat, and burns cleaner.
If you try to burn green wood, the heat produced by combustion must dry the wood before it will burn, using up a large percentage of the available energy in the process. This results in less heat delivered to your home, and creosote  and tar deposited in your chimney. This can eat through the chimney lining and cause significant damage. The problem is that as wet wood burns slowly, with little heat, the chimney flue does not get a chance to warm up. There is little draw (air moving up the chimney) which doesn’t’ help the combustion, and the flue remains a cold surface on which the creosote and tar condenses. Dry wood will burn hot – heating up the flue, creating a fast draw, and producing a lovely fire.