I just downed the large old cherry tree that has been competing with
my house for space for the last decade or more. A friend took most of
it for firewood and found it was really twisty - could hardly split 16
inch lengths with hydraulic splitter. All that's left is the 2 bottom
chunks of the trunk - over 2 feet in diameter at the ground -2 chunks
about 3 feet long that are really 2 intertwined trunks - should have
some REALLY interesting grain patterns.
Any good ideas how to make use of it??
firstname.lastname@example.org wrote in news:98gh2ahg656cgacsk8pjah7ds49snrn4dl@
That sounds like the kind of wood turners can make use of. It might be
useful as an accent piece, for example a contrasting pull on desk
A planter would be tolerant of twisty moving wood. Hollow out, fill with
dirt and drop in 5 magic bean seeds. (Or a couple dozen ordinary ones
On Monday, September 29, 2014 7:14:57 PM UTC-5, email@example.com wrote:
Cut some slabs and make some end tables. https://www.flickr.com/photos/43836144@N04/7327627522/in/photostream
As Puck says, make a planter, but rather than filled with dirt, put a potted plant (with bottom dish) in it. https://www.flickr.com/photos/43836144@N04/7742403882/in/photostream
If you can conveniently get the rootball, you'd probably have some nice burled/figured wood. A few roots should make for some nice mallets, also.
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