tentree’s rounded up just a few ways you may be constantly reminded you’re in a relationship with a tree planter: 1) They mumble density specs in their sleep. ” Unfortunately for you (and your beauty rest), density specs are a never-ending nightmare for a tree planter. Yes, your partner’s never eaten as good as on their last three-month stint in the boonies. Accept your burgers are second-class, and go out for sushi instead (can’t get that at camp, HA! Your partner may even accuse you of ghost lining on reflex (“I was only in the wrong supermarket aisle! Your boyfriend/girlfriend checks the labels on everything from chocolate to soap detergent, and now you’re used to it too. Your last romantic getaway was on a camping site, an eco-resort that runs off solar power or a travel local “staycation”.(how close the trees are supposed to be together) “It’s too close again again… Your honeymoon will probably be in a tree-house hotel. September 2 is always spent outdoors, maybe on a hike or having a park picnic. [embed]https://vimeo.com/35927482[/embed] This documentary about a camp in northern Alberta really gets it right. No way, it’s about protecting trees for the winter.Photo by Debbie Bacigalupo By Mike Mallow Moorefield Examiner In late October, dendroarchaeologists Kristen de Graauw and Shawn Cockrell paid a visit to the Stump Cabin, 13 miles south of Moorefield, to take samples of the timbers used to construct the historic cabin.They were looking to discover the year the cabin was built using the methods at their disposal. 2, 2016 edition of the Moorefield Examiner for the original story).Last week, they returned to the Stump Cabin with an answer, which may have spawned more questions.Dendrochronology, the scientific method of dating tree rings, was used to pinpoint the exact year the cabin was constructed.
The research has been published in the current issue of the Journal of Archaeological Science.“Why hadn’t anybody gone in the intervening 130 years?Maybe there were some efforts and maybe this was an example of one that didn’t return home.” His team analysed wood recovered in 1983 by Noel Hilliam, an employee at a local maritime museum, who was alerted by a fisherman who had noticed a mussel-laden structure jutting out of the treacherous waters near the North Island’s Kaipara Head (see Report on unidentified shipwreck remains).Dutch explorer Abel Tasman put New Zealand on the map in 1642, but he never landed on the isles and Cook is credited being the first European to land there, in 1769.“There’s nothing written about that intervening time period, and that to me has always been a bit of a mystery,” says Palmer.