Tenco is one of New Zealand’s largest exporters of forest products. We have built to this position since 1991 when the company was set up to export lumber to growing Asian export markets. Experience and reputation count; from small beginnings Tenco has become the largest independent exporter of New Zealand lumber and New Zealand’s 4th largest log exporter. Tenco has a regular shipping program of their own log vessels and in combination with these and other ships currently calls at 7 New Zealand ports (5 North Island and 2 South Island).
Tenco buys standing forests. Tenco regularly buys smaller tracts of forest to harvest immediately or immature forests to hold until harvest time. A deal with Tenco is a certain transaction. The owner and Tenco will agree on a value of the tree crop and then Tenco will pay this amount to the owner either in a lump sum amount or on rate per volume unit out-turn from the forest depending on the nature of the tree crop.
Tenco is actively interested in buying harvestable forests or trees from areas including all the North Island (except the Gisborne and East Coast districts) and Nelson & Marlborough in the South Island .
If you own a forest in this area (16 years and older) and are ready to enter into this kind of agreement Tenco is interested to develop something with you.
Please contact: Josh.Bannan@tenco.co.nz
Work: +64 7 357 5356 Mobile: +64 21 921 595 www.tenco.co.nz
Research at Scion: What do fire danger signs mean?
New research shows that the iconic fire danger signs may need to be updated to better promote fire safety across New Zealand.
The familiar multi-coloured fire danger signs are a fixture of the New Zealand summer. But a recent study conducted by the Scion Rural Fire Research Group in partnership with the National Rural Fire Authority has shown that many holidaymakers and tourists visiting the country do not grasp the seriousness of the message the signs are trying to communicate, and do not understand if it applies to them. Given that people on holiday are much more likely to use barbeques, light campfires and even use fireworks, this is clearly a group that needs to be more effectively targeted. These research findings have prompted Rural Fire Authorities and the National Rural Fire Authority to develop new TV advertising, YouTube clips, roadside signs and some FireSmart activities that emphasise the importance of fires safety for specific activities.
Announcement date: January 2015