Log Nesting Box

Price: $0.00
  • Item #: 525601
  • Manufacturer: IC Wood LLC
  • Condition: New
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# Available: 42
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 Log Sizing Chart

 Log Nesting Box

REAL Log shelter! 

Comes Natural, unfinished, untreated. 

 

 


 

Meet Quiliby! He's are little porcupine friend, and lives at the Smithsonian National Zoo! 


 

HOW MUCH WILL YOUR SHIPPING COST?

 

We do our very best to keep shipping costs down, but due to the size and weight of our products it isn't cheap to ship real logs. Your Shipping costs will go down considerably as your order gets bigger. We can do this by packing as much as possible on each pallet.

To find out what shipping will cost, simply proceed to checkout without paying and see your shipping rate calculated with the order total. WE SHIP TO EVERYONE AND ANYONE IN THE USA

 

 

 

 

Thank you!

 

 

 

IC WOOD team. 

 

 

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Our philosophy is that REAL WOOD is Better and there is no REAL SUBSTITUTE!

 

 

So much of our world economy looks to nature for product ideas. There has been a push to use artificial structures as substitutes for real log hollows. Although the Log Hollow or Tree Hollow (Hollow-bearing tree) forms naturally in the wild, we thought, hey, why not help nature a little and form our own Natural Hollows. Our Hollows come from 100% ALL NATURAL LOGS!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Around the world

 

 

 

Conservation of hollow-using fauna is an issue in many parts of the world. In North America, recovery of the Eastern Bluebird (Sialia sialis) has required nest boxes due to the loss of natural hollows. The scarcity of dead, hollow-bearing trees in Scandinavian forests is a key threatening process to native bird life. In Sweden, almost half of red-listed species are dependent on dead hollow-bearing trees or logs.[1]

 

 

 

Australia

 

 

 

In Australia, 304 vertebrate species are known to use tree hollows in Australia: 29 amphibians, 78 reptiles, 111 birds, 86 mammals.[2] Approximately 100 of these are now rare, threatened or near-threatened on Australian State or Commonwealth legislation, in part because of the removal of hollow-bearing trees.[1][8]

 

 

 

Threats to hollows include: native forest silviculture, firewood collection, rural dieback (such as from inundation and salinity), grazing by cattle, and land clearing. Additionally, pest and introduced species such as the Common Myna and Western honey bee (Apis mellifera) compete with native species for hollows; domestic and feral cats and black rats prey on hollow-using animals and have been damaging especially to island populations; and some native hollow-using species have increased population densities or expanded their ranges since European settlement, such as the Galah, Common Brushtail Possum and the Little Corella and compete with less common native species.[1]

 

 

 

Russia, China, Korea

 

 

 

Asian Black Bears, also known as Himalayan bears (Lat.: Ursus thibetanus), in northern parts of their range, such as Russian province Primorye, China, and both Koreas, prefer spend winter periods in large tree hollows, where females also give birth to cubs. Threats include massive deforestation in these countries, combined with direct poaching of wintering bears—with selective destruction of the best hollow trees.[9] In Russia, attempts (sometimes successful) are made to restore such broken trees.[10] Unfortunately, only a small portion of all damaged trees can be restored in Primorye, where forests are basically logged without taking to account needs of large fauna.

 

 

 

( Wikipedia 2015)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



* Actual Logs may vary from picture
* Full round HL products contain a small amount of non toxic (Gorilla TM) glue. 



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