‘Hollow-earth lumber’ makes headlines with the rise of ‘dark timber’

The term “dark timber” is now being used more often in relation to the timber harvest process than the term “Hollow.”

Dark timber, which means “dark wood,” is a timber that is used for a specific purpose such as as a door frame, decking or wood stumps.

This material is not the same as hollow timber.

The term is a bit more specific as dark timber is actually made up of two different types of wood, “dark” and “light,” depending on what type of timber is being used.

The distinction between the two can be a bit tricky, however.

According to the World Wildlife Fund, between 2000 and 2012, there have been 669,000 timber harvest applications made in Australia, and 7.5 per cent of the applications have been for the use of hollow wood.

The use of dark wood has also been a topic of debate in the timber industry, as it has been linked to health and environmental issues.

The WWF’s Executive Director, Steve Gorman, says that while dark wood is not a pest, it is the primary timber used for building, timber harvesting and other projects.

“The reality is that it is a big problem in Australia,” Mr Gorman said.

“It’s been the main source of concern over the last few years because it’s the main wood for many projects.

It’s a very high-yield wood and that’s why we’ve seen a lot of people putting pressure on the industry to move towards a new wood.”

Mr Gorman says that the use in the industry of hollow timber is not unusual.

“People use dark wood for building purposes, they use it for house framing, for decking, for interior construction, for other types of projects,” he said.

“But it’s not the end of the world, because it has some pretty good environmental and health benefits.

When people think about the use, they think about building, but when they think of wood they think, ‘How can I make a building out of wood?'”

Mr Johnson said that while hollow wood is a great timber to harvest, he did not think the industry should be concerned with the health and sustainability of it.

He said the industry had been pushing hard to move away from hollow wood, arguing that hollow wood was not a particularly good timber for building.

Mr Evans said the use for hollow wood has grown in recent years and it is not uncommon for contractors to use it as a construction material.

This is not surprising, given that hollow timber can be produced from the same type of wood as dark wood.

“Hook pine is a very good timber to use as a building material because it can be harvested from the trunk of the tree,” he explained.

The World Wildlife Federation’s Mr Gormann says that there are two main uses for hollow timber in Australia.

“Firstly, hollow timber for the timber market,” he told ABC Radio Melbourne.

“Secondly, for a variety of projects such as wood staves, decks and doors.”

However, while there are currently no clear health and safety concerns about the material, Mr Gomer believes that it could be harmful to people.

According to Mr Gomers website, “there are risks associated with hollow wood in a number of ways.”

For example, there is potential for damage to the wood from use.

“While some woodworkers may be aware of these risks, there may be people who are not,” he explains.

There is also a risk that the wood can absorb water and become sticky.

A report commissioned by the Department of Agriculture and Water Resources in 2016 also noted that the “use of hollow and other hollow wood as a timber product is associated with an increase in the risk of adverse environmental impacts such as landslides and building collapses”.

Mr Hocking, the CEO of the Forest Service, has also highlighted that the issue of waste wood is another concern in the wood industry.

For some companies, the issue has also led to the closure of several forests.

Forest services are responsible for managing the land on which the trees are located and collecting the wood.

However there are companies that also harvest the wood, which they sell to the forestry industry.