The July TimberLine features a cover story on Allegheny Wood Products, a leading manufacturer of hardwood lumber that exports kiln-dried production lumber to 20 countries. Then in South Carolina, we visit Ashley River Lumber Company and learn how the business successfully transitioned its focus from producing volume to manufacturing quality high-end products. In Kentucky, we showcase a growing sawmill that was originally started by a carpenter, who needed to source his own lumber to make craftsman style furniture, and a retiree, who was one of his furniture customers. Then in Maine, we see how Pleasant Mill Lumber has upgraded its sawmills by adding new kilns to increase drying capacity. In this issue, we also take a look at the latest lumber drying capabilities and kilns offered by several different companies.
The June TimberLine features a cover story on how North Carolina-based Mackeys Ferry Sawmill was able to dramatically change its product mix after installing a new USNR resaw system. Then in Missouri, we get a look at Cardwell Lumber’s dream sawmill facility, complete with the Cleereman Lumber Pro. In British Columbia, we learn about a sawmill’s contribution to one of the most successful community forest operations in North America. Then we meet three loggers in the South and learn why and how they switched to cut-to-length logging.
The May TimberLine features a cover story on the Ehrmantrouts, a family of loggers in Idaho that specialize in thinning forests to keep them healthy so that older trees can live longer. Then in New York, we talk with Scott Lizotte, who began logging as a boy and has acquired Lizotte Logging from his dad, Jeannel Lizotte, who recently retired. Metzler Forest Products, another family business, has found growth through diversification, with more in the works going forward. Then an Ohio farmer grows his winter side hustle as an excavator with better equipment. The wife of a Maine logger also shares her viewpoint on the Future Logging Careers Act.
The April TimberLine features a cover story on Rawlings Manufacturing and its solid rotary wood hogs. In Michigan, we visit a company run by former Indy 500 champion, Gordon Johncock that’s super busy right now with mulch season. Then in the Northeast, we cover a logger who’s branched out into other types of work including land clearing and special projects like clearing ski slopes and lots for new home construction. And in the South, we get to know a logger who is finding success with his latest business venture, thanks to strong relationships with both his customers and equipment suppliers. Donna Harman, president and CEO of the AF&PA, looks at the history and bright future of the forest products industry. We also take a look DuraTech Industries’ line of tree chippers, and Laona Machine Supply’s Chain Shark, a new tool for saw chain sharpening.
The March TimberLine features a cover story on an operation in Oregon that has grown over time to include a number of affiliated businesses that do everything from hauling and recycling wood waste to running two farms with 700 milk cows. It has also found an ideal solution for separating rocks from wood so more material can be recycled. In Kentucky, you’ll meet a sawyer who got into the business because he wanted to stay closer to home; he travelled to Canada though to find the perfect sawmill for his custom sawing operation. We’ll share news of a new CLT press designed by USNR to help companies who want to get into the emerging CLT market. Then we explain why some recent news spells a win-win for CLT. We also share some innovative new products, safety best practices, and much more in this issue.
The February TimberLine features a cover story on FNT Logging, a Tennessee company that has found equipment solutions for harvesting in challenging conditions, ranging from steep and rocky slopes to soft and wet forest floors. Then we travel to Idaho, where a new startup business stays busy on tracts of land with large tree species. In Washington, we visit Josh Marshall, a logger who first got into the business after his job as a biologist and forester was cut. Then last but not least, we introduce you to a logging company in Georgia that works primarily in Weyerhaeuser pine plantation forests.
The January TimberLine features a story about a unique company in a western North Carolina mountain community that uses low-impact logging to protect the local ecosystem and other sustainable practices, while delivering “Farm, Forest, and Frame” services that range from forestry consulting, to timber framing, to selling beef, and more. Next, we take a look at Automated Biomass Systems, which will begin marketing its firewood equipment this year under the Timberwolf brand name. Then we learn how Gourmet Wood® Products sources and processes the wood it uses to make the firewood preferred as cooking fuel by chefs around the world. Then find out why a Virginia company decided to upgrade its kiln-drying equipment as it expands its new firewood operations.
The December TimberLine features our new Buyers’ Guide, a great resource for finding the right equipment to keep your business running. The guide is easy to use, conveniently organized both alphabetically and by category. This issue’s cover story takes you behind the scenes at Kiln-Direct, which is gearing up for its big 25th anniversary celebration in 2019. Then we take a hard look at California wildfires and the need for some real solutions. Last but not least, we’ll tell you about a new traveling exhibit that teaches youngsters about the benefits of wood products and the industry.
The November TimberLine features a cover story on a Massachusetts logger who has successfully carved out a niche in cut-to-length logging despite market challenges, while letting his Log Max harvester do the heavy work. Then we take a close-up look at a Minnesota logger who loves the performance and stability of the Ponsse Scorpion King even on rough terrain. Then in Virginia, we visit a lumber company that has a lot going on – it harvests and thins with Caterpillar machines, plus chips and runs a sawmill. Then on the beautiful island of Maui, we learn why a mulching company chooses the Fecon Bull Hog to free lots and farms from invasive species and overgrown brush. Last but not least, we tell you how Woodcracker’s new tree shear attachment has helped a North Carolina contractor to boost productivity.
The October TimberLine features a cover story on a versatile land-clearing business, Mr. Tree in Happy Valley, Oregon, and its use of Peterson grinders for efficiency and reliability. Then in Montague, California, we cover a logging company that returns to Morbark for its chipping equipment time and again due to its commitment to service. In Virginia, you’ll see why another logging company depends on Bandit for its chipping machines to not only produce fuel chips to sell, but to keep landowners happy. We also share highlights of Ponnse’s recent factory tour and demo, plus a new safety alert and much more in this issue.
The September TimberLine features a cover story on Shade Tree Logging, a family-run operation in Michigan that’s expanding with a second crew and new Ponsse equipment thanks to its focus on quality work. Also in Michigan, we cover a logging company that prefers Tigercat equipment and the personalized service and quick response it gets from Woodland Equipment. Then we talk to a Massachusetts logger who has recently purchased several pieces of new equipment as he transitions to cut-to-length logging. We also tell you how Oregon is moving forward with mass timber construction, and give you an update on the hardwood trade war with China. In this issue, we also honor the memory of TimberPro founder, Pat Crawford, who passed away in August.
The August TimberLine features a cover story on USNR’s acquisition of Mid-South Engineering to expand its internal resources and strengthen its capacity to offer more and larger turnkey solutions. Then we take you on a quest with Log Max Forestry rep Rob Moran to bring an antique ship figurehead back to his hometown in New Brunswick, Canada. Then we learn how a timber frame business in Ohio depends on Wood-Mizer mills to keep its operations running smoothly. And last but not least, we share the story of a New York firefighter who started and has grown a firewood business at home in his spare time.
The July TimberLine features a cover story on the growth of Blue Ridge Lumber Company, including its most recent expansion project to ramp up its lumber drying capacity in Virginia with the addition of new lumber kilns by SII Dry Kiln. Then in Indiana, find out why a father and son sawmill team purchased their second Vacutherm kiln. And in Ohio, learn why another father and son team added a Kiln-direct kiln to the equipment used in the wood reclamation they began after the economic downturn. In Tennessee, we take a look at why Lewis Lumber has added a third set of Brunner Hildebrand kilns to its operation. Also, we learn how New Hampshire-based Northland Forest Products is blazing the trail for thermally modified lumber products with its WDE Maspell system. Then, we turn the spotlight on BolDesign, which is now offering softwood lumber kilns, after designing and building hardwood kilns for more than 30 years. In this issue, we also feature articles on KDS Windsor lumber drying kilns and kiln equipment, Lignomat kiln controls, and USNR kiln drying technology.
The June TimberLine features companies across the U.S. and beyond who have each found their own unique niche in the sawmill industry. The cover story this issue is about Clifford Lumber in Vermont and its Cord King firewood processor that’s been churning out product for more than a quarter century. Then we get a firsthand look at how Amish-family-run Winesburg Hardwood & Pallet in Dundee, Ohio rebuilds after a devastating fire with the Cleereman Lumber Pro at the center of its new production line. And in Pennsylvania, we learn why another Amish-run sawmill relies on Mellott Manufacturing for its sawmill equipment. An entrepreneur in Canada uses reclaimed wood from demolition projects to build new structures. And a husband-and-wife team in Missouri makes easy work out of sawing walnut and finding business success with the Select Sawmill band mill. The American Loggers Association solicits your help with a new survey, and we also update you on the latest news from the EPA on biomass regulations. You’ll find all this, plus industry news, information on new products, and much more in this issue.
The May TimberLine features a cover story that explains the positive impact Eco Log equipment from Scandinavian Forestry Equipment has made at Marshall Logging in Antigo, Wisconsin. Then in Michigan, we see how father-son loggers are making good use of the first two Ponsse eight-wheel ActiveFrame Ergo harvesters in North America. In New York, we learn how Sweeney’s Tree and Land Management has cut labor costs by switching to cut-to-length operations. And in the same state, Mountain View Logging Corp. recalls a decade of excellent dealer service from CJ Logging Equipment. We also get a look at how gas and oil prices have resulted in a stagnate biomass market. Plus, you’ll find industry news, a new safety alert and much more in this issue.
The April TimberLine features a cover story on Ferris Mulch Products in Connecticut and how the company has grown thanks to quality and consistency in grinding due to good machinery, maintenance and parts. Next we go to the Gulf Coast of Florida where Cooper Timber Harvesting has been busy clearing trees damaged by Hurricane Irma. Then in Texas, we learn how Bailey Bark Materials depends on Peterson grinders for converting railroad ties into bark and mulch. You’ll also discover new products and get news updates and much more in this issue.
The March TimberLine features a cover story on family-owned Ordie Price’s Sawmill in Pennsylvania and how the close-knit team there rely on HMC equipment to meet customer’s high expectations. Then in Wisconsin we get a close-up look at one of the largest hardwood sawmills in the Great Lakes states region, Nicolet Hardwoods. We also learn how some of the beautiful wood that came through the mill inspired the launch of a wood flooring company. Then in Alabama, we see how a new configuration keeps production lines moving smoothly at a Canfor southern pine mill in Fulton. And farther north in the state in Tuscumbia, we get a look at how Cooper Machine upgrades machinery at a pine mill run by Sims Forest Products. Then moving west, a Wyoming lumber mill operation gets a new lease on life cutting timber from forests ravaged by mountain pine beetles. And last but not least, Select Sawmill Company celebrates 20 years in business.
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The February TimberLine features success stories from a number of logging operators across the country. Our cover story this issue focuses on a husband and wife logging team in Minnesota, and their passion for their work, family and Barko machines. Then a North Carolina logger shares some tricks of the trade that help his business run smoothly. And in Michigan, we learn how an excavation company transitions its business focus to the woodchip market. Then we go to Washington to see how a generations old company relies on Ponnse equipment to manage thick forests on the Olympic Peninsula. We also share the heartwarming story of a family in Minnesota that breaks a world record while raising money for a good cause. Finally, the executive director of the Hardwood Federation updates readers on the potential for a new Farm Bill this year to impact the forest products sector.
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