What’s behind the spike in demand for wood?

On a recent morning, the air was thick with the sounds of trucks and tractors driving past the remote logging town of Ragadir, north of the Arctic Circle.

It was also the place where hundreds of loggers and workers have been battling a deadly disease, one that has killed more than half of the people in Ragadabir’s small population.

The disease is spread by people who catch the virus by handling wood or the carcass of infected animals.

It is not considered contagious in Canada.

The local logging town has been the scene of numerous health scares.

On Monday, Ragadur’s Health Minister and Agriculture Minister visited the town.

On Monday, Canada’s health minister visited the Ragadawidir community to announce a national initiative to tackle the threat of the disease.

It’s a step forward for the country.

The province and the federal government have agreed to work together on the project, which will be funded through a $4.5 million federal government grant.

But the community has been slow to embrace the federal commitment.

The minister’s visit came a week after Canada’s Forestry Industry Association released a report that said that 90 per cent of all loggers who live in Ragadeira have not been vaccinated against the disease and that it has killed at least 12 people.

That’s an alarming statistic.

The provincial health department has also said that about 80 per cent, or around 5,000 people, live in the area.

In the same time frame, it says there have been 4,000 reported cases of the virus and that about 5,500 people have died from the disease in Ragadesire.

A lack of education about the disease, and the lack of resources for local health care, is to blame.

“We have a situation where people are being infected by the disease at a rate of more than 50 per cent in Ragandir,” said Dr. David Littler, a microbiologist at the University of Saskatchewan.

“They’re not being properly vaccinated.”

Littler said the number of cases in Ragdawidira has grown since the disease was first reported in the town in April.

The disease is spreading faster than ever.

“It’s not uncommon for it to be in a community where the health care system is relatively weak,” he said.

“So we are not seeing the rapid response to this that we might be seeing elsewhere.”

The disease affects animals and humans.

In Ragadeir, where the majority of the population lives, the virus has been reported in deer, horses, cattle, pigs, goats and sheep.

The outbreak of the new coronavirus was first noticed in Ragadiair, which is home to the largest community of Ragadeurs in the world.

Dr. Paul Janssen, who directs the Ragadeur Institute of Tropical Medicine in Ragadian, said the disease is not spreading to neighbouring communities in Ragader, and is spreading only because of the lack and lack of health care for the people living in Ragadsir.

“Ragadeir has always been very isolated,” he told CBC News.

“It has always suffered from a lack of people.

So there’s not much of a social connection with other communities.”

The Ragadare’s population is about 1,300 people, making them one of the poorest in the region.

But the town has a vibrant and vibrant tourism industry.

Its main attraction is its traditional hunting and fishing, with traditional weapons and traditional culture, according to Janssens research.

The region’s most popular tourist attraction is the Great Ragadira, a wooden fort built by the inhabitants of Ragadian during the early 20th century.

It remains the most visited tourist attraction in the entire region, according a 2015 report by the Tourism Canada website.

The fort has been used for many purposes, including ceremonial occasions and funerals.

The site is also home to one of Canada’s oldest religious structures, the Great Temple of Ragader.

It has become a destination for people visiting the region for traditional purposes.

“There’s this notion that the area is isolated, so it’s very easy for people to go to Ragadiri,” said Jansson.

“But it’s not.”

Dr. Littlers research also showed that Ragadurs population has declined by about 25 per cent since the outbreak began in April, and that the virus is not only spreading, but is increasing.

“Our population has gone from 50,000 to 30,000,” he explained.

“And then there’s the new virus, which has killed about 30,100 people.

There’s an increase of about 50 per one per cent.”

It’s clear that the Ragadian region has had a tough time coping with the outbreak.

The health department reports that over the past year Ragadres population has dropped from about 40,000 residents to about 26,000.

But it hasn’t been the only community suffering.

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency has also warned that the disease could affect thousands of other people in