depends on your market i.e. locationI have a few of these trees on my property, one of which recently blew over during a storm.
Being aware of how valuable walnut trees are, I figured I'd ask about these.
Thank you MR. North I was making excuses not to trade insults with a lower moron, but. We here in Southern California have an abundance of Cedar which there is not much of a market for as well as Coulter Pine. In other states that have some uses they are blessed. ThanksI would also like to point out Ted is an ignorant ass that has no business giving anyone advice on what to do with logs
Why don't you take some good pictures--one of the whole tree, one of the bark, one of the needles or brackens and any others that would be helpful. I am sure somebody on here will know what kind of cedar grows in the San Bernardino hills and can identify it. I was down there on a fire once, and do not remember seeing anything like you are describing, so it would be interesting to see. I saw only sparse patches of a few pines that grew in the draws where there was enough water for them to survive. The rest of the area was manzanita and various thick patches of brush.I really do not know what kind of cedar we have here in the San Bernardino Mountains. Since it grows ever where by the hundreds and does not stop until they become monstrously large. It makes good lumber and resists rot, but it does not smell like incense. I heard many people have said it is white cedar or white alder. I knew from the time I arrived in California it was similar to some kinds from other States I have worked in. When camping is strong here I sell a pickup load for $75 which is close to a half a cord. In the past if you had great logs enough for a load to the mill it could be worth it. For most part the trees are near houses and end up being cut up in six feet sections which makes it not valuable. Thanks