We provide a one-stop service supplying quality fire wood, cut to your requirements and delivered at your convenience.
Our delivery service covers Maidstone, East Malling, West Malling, Kings Hill, Barming, Teston, Yalding, Nettlestead, Wateringbury, East Farleigh, West Farleigh, Hadlow, East Peckham, Tonbridge and the surrounding area.
We take pride in the service we provide by:
Only selling quality seasoned firewood
Cutting wood to your requirements
Supplying bags, part & full loads
Delivery all year round
Quantities sold 2m3 plus may be above 20% moisture content
All our firewood is cut, stacked and seasoned either from our own managed woodlands and orchard or sourced locally from similar managed woodlands.
Our firewood is suitable for open fires, wood stoves, chimeneas, and firepits.
It is cut to your individual requirements and can be delivered in 4 different size loads:
Bulk bag approx 1m3
2 No. bulk bags approx 2m3
3 No. bulk bags approx 3m3
4 No. bulk bags approx 4m3
We also supply large kindling nets.
We offer deliveries only, NO COLLECTIONS.
"Prompt delivery, excellent logs"
"Great service, friendly people - and, most importantly, logs that burn well!"
Mr Oliver, East Peckham
Mr. Cunningham, Maidstone
The Firewood Poem
Beechwood fires are bright and clear
If the logs are kept a year,
Chestnut's only good they say,
If for logs 'tis laid away.
Make a fire of Elder tree,
Death within your house will be;
But ash new or ash old,
Is fit for a queen with crown of gold
Birch and fir logs burn too fast
Blaze up bright and do not last,
it is by the Irish said
Hawthorn bakes the sweetest bread.
Elm wood burns like churchyard mould,
E'en the very flames are cold
But ash green or ash brown
Is fit for a queen with golden crown
Poplar gives a bitter smoke,
Fills your eyes and makes you choke,
Apple wood will scent your room
Pear wood smells like flowers in bloom
Oaken logs, if dry and old
keep away the winter's cold
But ash wet or ash dry
a king shall warm his slippers by.
The firewood poem was written by Celia Congreve, is believed to be first published in THE TIMES newspaper on March 2nd 1930.