What to do when you see reclaimed wood?


The United States has an estimated 2.2 million reclaimed wood and stone furniture and accessories.

There are approximately 8,000 reclaimed wood fireplaces in the country, but only 1,500 are actually in operation.

That’s according to the U.S. Forest Service, which is now trying to put out the blaze with the help of federal grant money.

The agency has been working to get rid of the furniture and wood from the nation’s forests and public lands for about a decade.

They’ve been working in conjunction with local agencies in the Great Lakes region.

They also have partnered with the U and CSA to get reclaimed wood from some of the country’s largest and most historic parks. 

According to the Forest Service and the UFS, the fires are caused by tree roots being trapped inside the wood. 

“The roots get stuck in the wood and start to burn and destroy the wood,” said UFS spokesman Eric Coster.

“It is very rare for the root to reach the wood itself, and that is what is happening with the fires.”

It’s not clear if the roots can reach the surface of the wood, which would be a fire hazard for the homeowner, or if the tree roots can actually reach the tree, which could be a safety issue. 

It’s unclear if the fires will spread to the public lands.

Coster said they don’t believe it would be possible to bring the fires under control because of the large amount of timber that is still in the forests. 

But the fires have made headlines in the past.

In April 2015, a fire broke out in the St. Clair River in Wisconsin.

Officials said it was caused by an old, untreated tree.

They said the tree was more than 70 years old and was probably damaged by heavy rains during a severe drought.