Timberland Men's 6 Inch Boot Chocolate

August 20 [Mon], 2012, 12:17
In the last two decades it has been discovered by the layman a secret known only to the logging industry insiders--the possibility of buying timberland with little to no money down and own the property after removing a select amount of timber.Timberland Men's 6 Inch Boot Chocolate The process takes place day in and day out all across the Pacific Northwest where logging mills consume saw logs and make them into lumber, chipboards, plywood and paper. Consider for a moment how many logs are processed each day because of American demand for forestry products all over the country, the amount is staggering.

If you were an owner of this mill you would be faced with two primary issues: Find raw logs to cut up and buyers for the products you make. The second seems to take care it itself so the first is something always on the mill owners mind and then you show up with 40 acres of timberland needing the cash to buy the property. Will he lend you the money to buy it? You bet he will. The mill will send out their log buyer, count the trees and make you an offer of cash up front for a log delivery in the future. Oftentimes, the amount the log buyer will give to you can be more than you are paying for the property. You enter into an agreement to buy the property for cash. The Timber company will come to the closing with a check and in return will receive a timber deed. Within the Timber deed is the amount borrowed, the amounts the company will agree to pay for each specie of trees, and the time frame the amount is due back to the mill. The property and its timber is held as collateral and you go to work hiring a logger to get the logs to the mill. During the entire process no payments or interest are paid on the loan. Once the logs are to the mill and the loan is paid off solely from the logs delivered, you will be the proud owner of a logged parcel of forest land free and clear or close to it. The profits come when you sell the property to another for significantly more than you have in the venture. If you do it correctly, the land can be sold for roughly half of what you paid for it but a huge windfall for you.

About here the inquiring mind says if this is such a great idea why isn't everyone doing it? Truth is only handful of the uncut parcels remain, however timber grows in some regions very quickly and with land values soaring over the last 8 years many of the timber operators have moved on to greener pastures and few are interested and ready to jump back into the deal with both feet. Today opportunities are beginning to present themselves because these timbered parcels are owned by out-of-towners who might need the cash and are prepared to get out with whatever they can get.

You can start by obtaining owners rolls from the local title companies and the accompanying maps. Look for properties that are north or east facing staying away from creeks and rivers. Difficult to get to parcels may require helicopter logging and that can get expensive. Learn a thing or two about topography maps because they are handy in determining contours, access, orientation and property boundaries. Mail off a few letters to these owners indicating your interest in buying a forest recreation parcel, then sit back and wait for the phone to ring--it will, just not always from an owner who has big fat pumpkin Ponderosa pine and Doug Fir trees. The motherlode species are Sugarpine and Port orford cedar, and redwood.

Real estate agents in the areas where trees grow are not your friend so don't talk to them they can alert the competition of your interest in the area. Prior to ever telling a timber company of a location of a parcel you better had gotten it tied up into a formal purchase agreement. These timber buyers know every parcel, every owners name and virtually everything about most private parcels of land in the areas where the buy timber, it's their business to know. The upside is that if you strike a deal with a timber company they might turn you on to a deal because they've tried and the owner has told them to buzz off because they don't want to see their land blitz by a timber company. But you they might sell to. For timber stands to be healthy they must be thinned, so go do some thinning the trees do grow back. If you need more direction contact a lumber mill, ask for the log buyer and have that person take you through the process, they do it all the time.

Douglas Ferguson has been a successful land broker for over 17 years in California and Idaho and at present is a Designated Broker with Ferguson,Timberland Men's 6 Inch Boot in Wheat Beal & Associates in Middleton, Idaho. Mr. Ferguson is an Accredited Land Consultant and a Certified Land Consultant.
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