Sleepers, Posts and Beams

We have a supply of locally grown softwoods and hardwoods that can be cut into dimensional timbers on request.

Please get in touch if you have anything specific that you’d like cut and we can see what stock is available.  It may be the case that certain products are unavailable at the time, due to only using specific, sustainable and local suppliers to avoid any imported timbers being used.

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Timber Details

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Sleepers, Posts and Beams


  • Sleepers
  • Posts
  • Rails
  • Beams
  • Mantels

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About this species

Douglas Fir

Pseudotsuga menziesii

Douglas-firs are medium-size to extremely large evergreen trees, 20–100 metres (70–330 feet) tall (although only Pseudotsuga menziesii var. menziesii, common name coast Douglas-firs, reach heights near 100 m)[9] and commonly reach 2.4 m (8 ft) in diameter,[10] although trees with diameters of almost 5 metres (16 feet) exist.[11] The largest coast Douglas-firs regularly live over 500 years, with the oldest specimens living for over 1,300 years.[12] Rocky Mountain Douglas-firs, found further to the east,[13] are less long-lived, usually not exceeding 400 years in age.[14] There …

About this species



Larches are deciduous conifers in the genus Larix, of the family Pinaceae (subfamily Laricoideae). Growing from 20 to 45 metres (65 to 150 feet) tall,[1] they are native to the cooler regions of the northern hemisphere, where they are found in lowland forests in the high latitudes, and high in mountains further south. Larches are among the dominant plants in the boreal forests of Siberia and Canada. Although they are conifers, larches are deciduous trees that lose their needles in the autumn. Etymology …

About this species

English Oak

Quercus robur is a large deciduous tree, with circumference of grand oaks from 4 metres (13 feet) to an exceptional 12 m (39 ft). The Majesty Oak with a circumference of 12.2 m (40 ft) is the thickest tree in Great Britain,[5] and the Kaive Oak in Latvia with a circumference of 10.2 m (33 ft) is the thickest tree in Northern Europe.[citation needed] The largest historical oak was known as the Imperial Oak from Bosnia and Herzegovina. This specimen was recorded at 17.5 m in circumference at breast height and …