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Re: RE: burning/Leucothoe


The link was blue to me, too, but the text was green for some reason. Margaret L

Margaret -
if the green type to which you referred was the link, it's green because
you'd been there.  It came through blue to me because I hadn't been.

For others:
 "Ramial wood" refers to twigs having less than 7 cm in diameter. They
contain soluble or little-polymerized lignin, the base for soil aggregates
and highly reactive humus. These small-size branches are not used as
firewood, even in the poorest tropical countries.

Kitty


> [Original Message]
> From: Margaret Lauterbach <melauter@earthlink.net>
> To: <gardenchat@hort.net>
> Date: 1/2/2003 3:50:03 PM
> Subject: Re: [CHAT] RE: burning/Leucothoe
>
> Before burning prunings,  look at www.sbf.ulaval.ca/brf/the_hidden.html
> .  Ramial wood chips have been found to greatly benefit soil.  Margaret L
> (who doesn't have a clue why the type is green).
>
>
> >Ceres: Well, actually--in the more rural areas of Iowa it is still
> >acceptable to burn...we have open burn dates that are posted in the post
> >office so people know when people are likely to be burning so if they
> >need to they can close windows and stuff. We burn alot of our yard
> >refuse as we can't compost fast enough to handle it all. Most of the
> >bigger branches though are strictly left alone to dry for camping use.
> >Melody, IA (Z 5/4)
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