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can i put treated wood on concrete

the big c series finale review: and they lived happily

the big c s04e04: "the finale" except for cathy who—as fated from the very first episode of the big c—died from her terminal cancer in "the finale" but met up with marlene and thomas the

can someone explain why wood in contact with concrete

when wood is kept in direct contact with concrete the moisture in the concrete will be drawn up into the wood and after a period of time the wood will rot. a sill gasket made from a soft plastic material is designed to prevent moisture to seep from the foundation to the lumber frame.

do you think 19 y.o. fiorinal is any good - forums - cnet

would knock you out fast if you put it on salad . flag. permalink because i need to buy wood to build shelves. after i finish breaking up about 4 square yards of very thick concrete and we

loud music in restaurants - chowhound

loud music in restaurants with little or no acoustic buffers (carpet/drapes/suspended ceiling) is a hot topic and ratings around here also specify a noise level. don't expect anything to change soon -- high ceilings brick walls and hard surfaces all around is a prevailing trend.

can you just use lumber for a "custom" cutting board

unless the wood has been treated for preservation (pressure treated) it should be fine as far as chemicals go. read the can you just use lumber for a "custom" cutting board discussion from the chowhound cookware cutting board food community. you might as well cut on your concrete driveway. the best include any wood with a janka

pressure treated posts set in concrete - building

treated wood can do quite well when it is moist (like in concrete). what really eats up the wood quickly is the alternate wetting and drying you get from the soil at ground level. if you ever look at the old posts on ocean piers the wood is fine below water level and above but rots near the water line where the tides cause wetting and drying.

wood on concrete and masonary wood in he ground wood

use only treated wood suitable for ground contact (not decay resistant wood) for posts columns and poles encased in concrete that is in direct contact with the ground. 2. use only treated wood suitable for ground contact (not decay resistant wood) for posts columns and poles encased in concrete and exposed to weather.

fill that post hole with concrete porters building centers

now i know you did the right thing and you bought treated wood for your post. that does help and it will prolong the woods life but no treating solution will stand up to a constant attack from air and moisture. we would recommend to customers to put a concrete block in the bottom of the hole to keep the post from settling or sinking. then

non-green treated wood in contact with concrete

non-green treated wood in contact with concrete. last post 21 mar 2008 04:58 pm by beyond 8 inches do we need to put a barrier between non-treated and concrete dmaceld cousin advocates the use of a barrier between concrete and wood simply because the temperature differences between the wood and concrete can lead to condensation at the

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