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  • What is being done? – National Society of Master Thatchers
    conditions and to separate them from any alleged material failure associated with decay associated with contamination at the reed bed Premature degradation can be detected at a relatively early phase in the life of a roof usually within 5 â 10 years after thatching Decay areas can be random and patchy with not all aspects of the thatch surface being involved Early signs are light coloured patches and physical cracking on the surface often associated with surface clumping of the thatch the problem is exacerbated by physical erosion from wind and weathering and is more obvious after periods of dry weather Thatchers across Europe not just in the UK have identified this type of decay specifically in water reed harvested from some European reed beds Reed from well managed reed beds in the UK is of high quality harvest timing cutting cleaning dry storage and reed conditioning do contribute to water reed quality for thatching good reed bed management and post harvest storage conditions do contribute to water reed thatch longevity Part of the problem is that demand exceeds supply for thatching reed and reed from marginal areas and over harvested sites is being sold to satisfy this demand In wet reedbeds the butt may turn dark or black this is a sign of good water management in young reed beds but in old reed it indicates a rapidly decaying biotype with advanced fungal attack The butt ends of reed will be wetter and more subject to infection than the rest and living reed is more liable to decay In providing remedial action for a thatch showing signs of this type of decay the fact that attack takes place at the thatch surface makes recognition of the condition easier and for remedial action to be taken early Early detection allows

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/how-long-will-a-thatched-roof-last/what-is-being-done/ (2016-04-29)
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  • Gallery – National Society of Master Thatchers
    Member Members Area Latest News Publications Members News Contact Us Home Gallery Find A Thatcher Home Find a Thatcher What We Do Guide to Considerate Site Practice Fire Risk Management Fire Prevention Advice How Long Will A Thatched Roof Last Climate Thatching techniques are designed to keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/gallery/ (2016-04-29)
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  • Latest News – National Society of Master Thatchers
    water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications Latest News Summary According to the English Heritage Thatch And Thatching A Guidance Note 2000 listed building consent is only required for a proposed change of material between water reed and straw or any other botanically distinct species The crux of the discussion therefore is focussed on three key points The botanical The botanical relationship of wheat Triticum and Triticale in the 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode There are three principal types of thatch in the United Kingdom These are water reed combed wheat reed and long straw The first is based on the water reed Phragmites australis and the latter two are based on cereal straw wheat rye or a cross between the two Triticale The Comparison of lifespans of the principal types of thatch 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Reprint from the Thatchers Standard No 8 spring 2005 A NOTE ON THE SUBJECT FROM MARJORIE SANDERS In 2005 the artisans with the best information and knowledge regarding cereal straw for thatching are firstly Thatchers who grow their own material followed by suppliers who grow on contract to meet the needs The cultivation of Cereal Mixes and the Evolution of Straw 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Guidance notes prepared from the output of the joint seminar held at Kidlington Oxfordshire by the National Society of Master Thatchers Oxfordshire Fire Rescue Service October 23rd 2005 For the first time the whole heritage craft and conservation industry has the impetus to work together to publicise a Fire In Thatch A Guide To Its Prevention 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode EXECUTIVE SUMMARY At the time of writing there is

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/latest-news/ (2016-04-29)
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  • Publications – National Society of Master Thatchers
    keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications Publications Summary According to the English Heritage Thatch And Thatching A Guidance Note 2000 listed building consent is only required for a proposed change of material between water reed and straw or any other botanically distinct species The crux of the discussion therefore is focussed on three key points The botanical The botanical relationship of wheat Triticum and Triticale in the 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode There are three principal types of thatch in the United Kingdom These are water reed combed wheat reed and long straw The first is based on the water reed Phragmites australis and the latter two are based on cereal straw wheat rye or a cross between the two Triticale The Comparison of lifespans of the principal types of thatch 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Reprint from the Thatchers Standard No 8 spring 2005 A NOTE ON THE SUBJECT FROM MARJORIE SANDERS In 2005 the artisans with the best information and knowledge regarding cereal straw for thatching are firstly Thatchers who grow their own material followed by suppliers who grow on contract to meet the needs The cultivation of Cereal Mixes and the Evolution of Straw 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Guidance notes prepared from the output of the joint seminar held at Kidlington Oxfordshire by the National Society of Master Thatchers Oxfordshire Fire Rescue Service October 23rd 2005 For the first time the whole heritage craft and conservation industry has the impetus to work together to publicise a Fire In Thatch A Guide To Its Prevention 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode EXECUTIVE SUMMARY At the time of writing there is

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/category/publications/ (2016-04-29)
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  • Contact Us – National Society of Master Thatchers
    Society of Master Thatchers Home What We Do Find a Thatcher Become A Member Members Area Latest News Publications Members News Contact Us Home Contact Us Find A Thatcher Home Find a Thatcher What We Do Guide to Considerate Site Practice Fire Risk Management Fire Prevention Advice How Long Will A Thatched Roof Last Climate Thatching techniques are designed to keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications Contact Us All enquiries Andrew V Raffle Secretary Office of the Chief Executive Officer Warringtons Gelsmoor Road Coleorton Leicestershire LE67 8JF Telephone 01530 222954 Mobile 07930 392652 E mail info nsmtltd co uk The Officers of the National Society of Master Thatchers President Marjorie Sanders 01844 281208 Vice President Rod Miller 01929 462465 Directors Chairman Nigel Turton 01725 552867 Vice Chairman Kate Glover 01189 834880 Secretary Andrew Raffle 01530 222954 Treasurer Matt Fuller 01252 836646 Chris Dodson 07717 875510 Jason Morley 01635 298174 Martin Willmott 01234 82250 Technical Advisors Roger Angold 01869 345217 Marjorie Sanders 01844 281208 Thatchers Standard Editor Advertising Julia Shelley 01727 867729 thatchersstandard hotmail com Connect on Twitter My Tweets Recent

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/contact-us/ (2016-04-29)
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  • The botanical relationship of wheat (Triticum) and Triticale in the production of thatching straw – National Society of Master Thatchers
    Home Latest News Publications The botanical relationship of wheat Triticum and Triticale in the production of thatching straw Find A Thatcher Home Find a Thatcher What We Do Guide to Considerate Site Practice Fire Risk Management Fire Prevention Advice How Long Will A Thatched Roof Last Climate Thatching techniques are designed to keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications The botanical relationship of wheat Triticum and Triticale in the production of thatching straw 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Download Full Report The botanical relationship of wheat Triticale revised Summary According to the English Heritage Thatch And Thatching A Guidance Note 2000 listed building consent is only required for a proposed change of material between water reed and straw or any other botanically distinct species The crux of the discussion therefore is focussed on three key points The botanical relationship between the commonly accepted cereal species used for thatching Whether the use of Triticale to re thatch properties will alter the appearance or the historical value of the cottages Sustaining Heritage Related Leave a comment Cancel reply You must be

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/the-botanical-relationship-of-wheat-triticum-and-triticale-in-the-production-of-thatching-straw/ (2016-04-29)
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  • Comparison of lifespans of the principal types of thatch. – National Society of Master Thatchers
    Find a Thatcher What We Do Guide to Considerate Site Practice Fire Risk Management Fire Prevention Advice How Long Will A Thatched Roof Last Climate Thatching techniques are designed to keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications Comparison of lifespans of the principal types of thatch 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Download Full Report Comparison of lifespans of the principal types of thatch There are three principal types of thatch in the United Kingdom These are water reed combed wheat reed and long straw The first is based on the water reed Phragmites australis and the latter two are based on cereal straw wheat rye or a cross between the two Triticale The term Norfolk reed is used for water reed roofs thatched with material obtained from Norfolk reed beds Combed wheat reed is sometimes called Devon reed but despite this name it is not true reed but is wheat straw laid butts down on the roof Combed wheat reed and long straw roofs differ in appearance because of the treatment of the straw and the way it is placed on the roof Long straw evolved as a means of thatching with cereal straw that had been processed through a threshing drum and had become bent broken and jumbled It was often wetted to facilitate its handling and is laid on the roof with a mixture of butts and heads at the surface The result of this is that a greater length of the stem is visible at the surface and this is why the term long straw arose It does not relate to the length of the stems in use Related Leave a comment Cancel reply You must

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/comparison-of-lifespans-of-the-principal-types-of-thatch/ (2016-04-29)
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  • The cultivation of Cereal Mixes and the Evolution of Straw for Thatching – National Society of Master Thatchers
    What We Do Guide to Considerate Site Practice Fire Risk Management Fire Prevention Advice How Long Will A Thatched Roof Last Climate Thatching techniques are designed to keep water out Location Quality Pitch and Aspect Algae Moss and Lichen Premature decay by white rot organisms What is being done Gallery Latest News Publications The cultivation of Cereal Mixes and the Evolution of Straw for Thatching 14 Mar 2016 in Publications by Encode Download Full Report The cultivation of Cereal Mixes and the Evolution of Straw for Thatching Reprint from the Thatchers Standard No 8 spring 2005 A NOTE ON THE SUBJECT FROM MARJORIE SANDERS In 2005 the artisans with the best information and knowledge regarding cereal straw for thatching are firstly Thatchers who grow their own material followed by suppliers who grow on contract to meet the needs of Thatchers This group supply to meet local needs and adapt production to maintain standards and profitability Through the conduct of their daily business it is these people who maintain records of the performance and durability of cereal derived thatching material in their area It is their voice that should be heard when policy decisions are being made relating to the proliferation

    Original URL path: https://www.nsmtltd.co.uk/the-cultivation-of-cereal-mixes-and-the-evolution-of-straw-for-thatching/ (2016-04-29)
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web-archive-uk.com, 2016-09-28