Firewood Logs Clare
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Clare Firewood Deliveries
Need hardwood logs for your open fire or multi fuel stove?
We are a small family run business. All our Hardwood logs comes from sustainable, managed woodland and forests as well as managed tree thinning.
At Oak Hill Logs, we offer only the best quality hardwood firewood. All the hardwood logs are seasoned for 2 years and we have a large stockpile of logs which are stored undercover.
The log lengths are from 8″ to 12″ long, with the majority being 10″.
Other Locations We Cover nearby Clare
Benefits of using our hardwood logs and services in Clare
Oak Hill logs are available all year round as we stock our own firewood at all times so our customers are never disappointed. If you’re looking for logs, kindling or coal for your fire pits, fireplace, multi fueled stoves or just want to stock up for the winter, we can supply the firewood you need. See below for the different species of wood we supply:
- Oak Logs
- Elm Logs
- Ash Logs
- Hornbeam Logs
- Beech Logs
- Sycamore Logs
We at Oak Hill logs believe in going that extra mile in service for our customers and we value our customers, that we deliver and also stack the logs for you at no extra cost. If you want to know more about Oak Hill Logs, call us any time for a friendly chat about your hardwood firewood requirements on
07985 709 621 or email us at email@example.com. Hardwood firewood – Clare.
The name first appears in the Domesday Book as ‘Clara’. It possibly derives from the “clear” nature of the Chilton Stream as it flows through the town but from a Latin word rather than a Celtic one as was previously thought. In the Domesday Book, it is described as “‘Always a market. Now 43 burgesses’ – an astonishingly high number, because at the time very few Suffolk towns had any burgesses, let alone 43”.
Clare is a market town on the north bank of the River Stour in Suffolk, England. Clare is 14 miles from Bury St Edmunds and 9 miles from Sudbury. It lies in the “South and Heart of Suffolk”. Clare and its vicinity reveals evidence of man’s long habitation throughout prehistory. The historical record demonstrates a community which changes and yet persists across centuries, from the Norman Conquest through religious strife, agricultural upheaval and the industrial revolution to the present day.