The Timber Industry’s Latest Inconvenient Lie: They are ‘Not in Demand’

The Timber industry has been lying to the world about the “demand” for timber for a long time.

The Timber Association of Australia (TAA) claims to be the biggest industry in Australia and boasts the largest number of employees.

According to the TAA’s website, they represent approximately 90 per cent of all timber production in Australia.

But in reality, the industry is far from the only one that is selling timber, and the industry doesn’t have a monopoly on the lucrative market.

According the TMA, there are other major players in the timber industry, with many smaller companies selling timber for profit.

So why do the industry keep telling us that the market is not “in demand”?

Well, for one thing, timber is the most important commodity in the global timber market.

Timber is used for building, road and building materials, building roofs, and for building insulation and building foundations.

It is also used for timber fences and buildings, and is used in timber industry-funded projects around the world.

The TAA claims to have the most timber in the world, and has more than 6,000 employees in Australia, but the reality is that they don’t actually have a real claim to the market, nor do they have the money to invest in the sector.

The reality is, the Timber industry is heavily dependent on the government, and there is no real incentive to invest the money required to get the market moving.

As a result, the TTAA has been claiming that they are the “only industry in the country that is not in demand”.

The industry has always been dependent on government support, but now that government has shifted its focus to “economic development”, it has become even more dependent on its own industry.

According in the latest edition of the TWA’s annual report, timber was the only sector of the timber sector that was “not in demand” in 2015.

So what does this have to do with the “market in demand”?

The industry wants us to believe that the “supply of timber in Australia is growing”, that the industry will “continue to grow, and that this growth will support an economic recovery”.

The reality of the industry’s future is that it will not have a “growth” for a number of reasons.

First of all, the timber market is a commodity in itself.

There are currently more than 4 million tonnes of timber being grown globally, and each tonne represents approximately $7.6 million in revenue.

In addition, this growth has been driven by a series of events, such as: 1.

Increased timber logging has led to increased demand for lumber from China and other countries.

This has led the industry to ramp up production, but it has also driven prices down for timber.


Increased demand has led other industries to diversify their timber sourcing and timber product sourcing.

In recent years, timber sourcing has been a major driver of growth in Australia’s timber industry.

For example, the growing demand for timber has driven increased investment in the production of a range of products, including pulpwood, timber pulp and paper, and timber products.


Increased prices have led to an increasing number of buyers looking to buy timber at a discount.

This is a big issue for the timber business because a large number of customers are unable to afford the higher prices, and therefore they are looking elsewhere for timber at discounted prices.


Increased domestic demand has been the biggest driver of the growth in timber production over the past decade.

However, the demand for wood has not been able to offset the fall in demand for the supply of timber.


Increased supply of forest products has also increased demand.

For the last decade, the supply chain for timber products in Australia has been highly fragmented, with the majority of products sourced from overseas.

This means that timber producers have been forced to diversitate their timber product sources and use timber products from different locations and countries.

There is a lot of supply, and a lot less demand.

The industry claims that the current timber demand is “supplied by the market” in order to explain the high prices.

The supply chain is fragmented and there are a lot more buyers looking for timber than there are producers looking to supply timber at the same prices.

But this is only true if the demand is growing.

And as more and more producers shift to higher prices and greater diversification, the market will eventually get the message.

And if demand is not growing, then there is simply no reason for the industry and its industry-supported organisations to be lying to us.

In fact, there is a growing body of evidence that the demand has fallen over the last five years.

A report from the Australian Conservation Foundation (ACCF) in 2015 found that the price of a kilogram of forest product had fallen by 40 per cent since the start of the financial year, in comparison to a year before.

And in 2016, a report from Australia’s National Institute of Land and Resource Economics (NILREX) found