Charred Brushwood Treated Sleeper | 2.4m x 125mm x 250mm | Softwood

£49.99

SKU: 998246

Timber orders require 2 people to assist offloading, without two people present the delivery can be declined and a re-delivery fee charged.

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Frequently bought together

  1. Charred Brushwood Treated Sleeper | 2.4m x 125mm x 250mm | Softwood
  2. +
  3. Magnetic Timco Hex Socket Driver Bit 8mm
  4. +
  5. Timber Railway Sleeper Screws  - 6.7 x 150mm (10pk)
Total price: £0.00

Product Info:

****Not Available For Collection****

 

Inspired by the ancient Japanese art of Shou Sugi Ban - these sleepers have been treated with fire!

Shou Sugi Ban is the process of strengthening and treating timber by charring the surface followed by brushing and treating it. This leaves a unique, distinctive pattern that is undeniably beautiful.

These eye-catching sleepers are perfect for creating contrast with your garden or house, making any home or garden project induce a sense of mystery and allure.

*Images are a representation of the product and will not be identical to the product received. This is due to the product being natural and therefore unique.*

For orders outside of the counties below, please ensure that at least 2 people or a forklift are available to help offload the sleepers. Without these we cannot guarantee delivery.

Craned delivery is only available for:

  • Essex
  • Suffolk
  • Kent
  • Hertfordshire
  • Cambridgeshire
  • Bedfordshire
  • Northamptonshire

Associated Products:

Our softwood sleepers pair brilliantly with our:

Technical Information:

This product is made from a natural substance - wood. It can therefore have splits and cracks in the surface, this is natural and caused by the wood expanding and shrinking with changes in temperature and humidity.

This does not affect the integrity of the wood.

When aligning timber next to each other please leave a small gap; this will reducing cracks and splits due to the wood having space to grow and shrink.

*Images are a representation of the product and will not be identical to the product received. This is due to the product being natural and therefore unique.*

 

 General Railway Sleeper FAQs:

How long do railway sleepers last? Railway sleepers will last for years, with our softwood charred brushwood treated sleepers they can last around 20 to 30 years due to the pressurised treatment. If they are untreated they will still last around two to five years, whilst Oak sleepers will last for 30+ years. 
What should I bed railway sleepers on? To get the best out of you railway sleepers the ground they are laid on should be flat and stable. Due to the weight of the sleepers, they can mostly be put straight onto the concrete or soil you wish to have them on.
How do you fix sleepers together? Railway sleepers are known to shrink over time so securing them tight is very important. The best thing to use are railway sleeper specific screws. These may need to be changed over a few years to keep them as secure as possible.
How do you stop sleepers from rotting? Charred brushwood sleepers are treated with fire and a chemical for prevention against any rot without the need for extra treatment. 
What are the best railway sleepers? There are a few kinds of sleepers available to the public. New sleepers can last a lot longer than used or reclaimed ones. Oak sleepers last the longest and weather the least but can be pricey. Treated softwood sleepers can be a great replacement. Charred brushwood sleepers will also last a long time, and are the Rolls Royce of the collection, due to their size and beautiful finish. 
How heavy is a railway sleeper? Depending on what the sleeper is made out of it can change the weight of it. Oak is heavier than a softwood sleeper but on average they weigh between 30-50kg making them much easier to use than their concrete counterparts. Treated softwood sleepers generally weigh between 20-35kg. If weather has been wet, then they will weigh more than in the heat of summer when the moisture content will be less. Charred brushwood sleepers can last as long as a hardwood sleeper due to the treatment and high quality of wood.
Can you cut railway sleepers? To get the best cut on a railway sleeper you need to make small straight cuts with either a circular saw or a chainsaw. This can be easy to do to make sure that they fit together nicely to make flower beds. Cutting a treated softwood sleeper however will expose the untreated center of it, meaning a coat of wood preservative would be recommended on the exposed ends.
Do hardwood sleepers need treating? Hardwood sleepers (Oak) will last a lot longer than softwood sleepers without being treated. To keep your hardwood sleepers looking as good as the day you brought them you should treat them with oils (such as linseed), finishes or varnishes occasionally to keep them aesthetically sound.
How do you fix railway sleepers to the ground? Due to their weight railways, sleepers can be placed on a flat surface and will be ok. If you are making a flower bed out of the sleepers you can drop them into the ground 5cm to keep them even more secure.
Do railway sleepers rot? Softwood sleepers can rot over time due to weather but hardwood sleepers take much longer to. To combat this we treat the softwood sleepers under high pressure to let the softwood absorb the chemical which keeps rot and decay at bay. 

We deliver to the following areas in England, as well as all areas of Scotland, Wales + Northern Ireland.

 

We Supply Rapid Delivery across the following areas:

Bedfordshire


Districts: Bedford, Central Bedfordshire, Luton
 

Berkshire
Districts: West Berkshire, Reading, Wokingham, Bracknell Forest, Windsor and Maidenhead, Slough
 

City of Bristol

Buckinghamshire
Districts: South Bucks, Chiltern, Wycombe, Aylesbury Vale, Borough of Milton Keynes
 

Cambridgeshire
Districts: Cambridge, South Cambridgeshire, Huntingdonshire, Fenland, East Cambridgeshire, Peterborough
 

Cheshire
Districts: Cheshire West & Chester, Cheshire East, Warrington, Halton

City of London


Districts: London postcodes of EC, WC & E1

Cornwall


Districts: Cornwall, Isles of Scilly

Cumbria
Districts: Borough of Barrow-in-Furness, District of South Lakeland, Borough of Copeland, Borough of Allerdale, District of Eden, City of Carlisle

Derbyshire


Districts: High Peak, Derbyshire Dales, South Derbyshire, Erewash, Amber Valley, North East Derbyshire, Chesterfield, Bolsover, Derby

Devon


Districts: Exeter, East Devon, Mid Devon, North Devon, Torridge, West Devon, South Hams, Teignbridge, Plymouth, Torbay
 

Dorset


Districts: Weymouth and Portland, West Dorset, North Dorset, Purbeck, East Dorset, Christchurch, Bournemouth, Poole

 

Durham


Districts: County Durham, Hartlepool, Darlington, Stockton-on-Tees

 

East Riding of Yorkshire


Districts: East Riding of Yorkshire, Kingston upon Hull

 

East Sussex


Districts: Hastings, Rother, Wealden, Eastbourne, Lewes, Brighton & Hove

Essex


Districts: Harlow, Epping Forest, Brentwood, Basildon, Castle Point, Rochford, Maldon, Chelmsford, Uttlesford, Braintree, Colchester, Tendring, Thurrock, Southend-on-Sea

Gloucestershire


Districts: Gloucester, Tewkesbury, Cheltenham, Cotswold, Stroud, Forest of Dean, South Gloucestershire

 

Greater London 

Greater Manchester


Districts: Manchester, Stockport, Tameside, Oldham, Rochdale, Bury, Bolton, Wigan, Salford, Trafford

Hampshire


Districts: Gosport, Fareham, Winchester, Havant, East Hampshire, Hart, Rushmoor, Basingstoke and Deane, Test Valley, Eastleigh, New Forest, Southampton, Portsmouth

 

Herefordshire



Hertfordshire


Districts: Three Rivers, Watford, Hertsmere, Welwyn Hatfield, Broxbourne, East Hertfordshire, Stevenage, North Hertfordshire, St Albans, Dacorum

 

Isle of Wight 

Kent


Districts: Sevenoaks, Dartford, Gravesham, Tonbridge and Malling, Medway, Maidstone, Tunbridge Wells, Swale, Ashford, Canterbury, Shepway, Thanet, Dover

 

Lancashire


Districts: West Lancashire, Chorley, South Ribble, Fylde, Preston, Wyre, Lancaster, Ribble Valley, Pendle, Burnley, Rossendale, Hyndburn, Blackpool, Blackburn with Darwen

 

Leicestershire

Districts: Charnwood, Melton, Harborough, Oadby and Wigston, Blaby, Hinckley and Bosworth, North West Leicestershire, Leicester

Lincolnshire


Districts: Lincoln, North Kesteven, South Kesteven, South Holland, Boston, East Lindsey, West Lindsey, North Lincolnshire, North East, Lincolnshire

 

Merseyside


Districts: Liverpool, Sefton, Knowsley, St Helens, Wirral

Norfolk


Districts: Norwich, South Norfolk, Great Yarmouth, Broadland, North Norfolk, King's Lynn and West Norfolk, Breckland

North Yorkshire


Districts: Selby, Borough of Harrogate, Craven, Richmondshire, Hambleton, Ryedale, Borough of Scarborough, City of York, Redcar and Cleveland, Middlesbrough, Stockton-on-Tees south of the Tees)

 

Northamptonshire


Districts: South Northamptonshire, Northampton, Daventry, Wellingborough, Kettering, Corby, East Northamptonshire

Northumberland



 

Nottinghamshire


Districts: Rushcliffe, Broxtowe, Ashfield, Gedling, Newark and Sherwood, Mansfield, Bassetlaw, Nottingham

 

Oxfordshire


Districts: Oxford, Cherwell, South Oxfordshire, Vale of White Horse, West Oxfordshire

 

Rutland



 

Shropshire


Districts: Shropshire, Telford and Wrekin
 

Somerset


Districts: South Somerset, Taunton Deane, West Somerset, Sedgemoor, Mendip, Bath and North East Somerset, North Somerset

 

South Yorkshire


Districts: Sheffield, Rotherham, Doncaster, Barnsley

 

Staffordshire


Districts: Tamworth, Lichfield, Cannock Chase, South Staffordshire, Stafford, Newcastle-under-Lyme, Staffordshire Moorlands, East Staffordshire, Stoke-on-Trent

 

Suffolk


Districts: Ipswich, Suffolk Coastal, Waveney, Mid Suffolk, Babergh, St Edmundsbury, Forest Heath

 

Surrey


Districts: Spelthorne, Runnymede, Surrey Heath, Woking, Elmbridge, Guildford, Waverley, Mole Valley, Epsom and Ewell, Reigate and Banstead, Tandridge

 

Tyne and Wear


Districts: Gateshead, Newcastle upon Tyne, North Tyneside, South Tyneside, Sunderland

 

Warwickshire


Districts: North Warwickshire, Nuneaton and Bedworth, Rugby, Stratford-on-Avon, Warwick

 

West Midlands


Districts: City of Wolverhampton, Dudley, Walsall, Sandwell, City of Birmingham, Solihull, City of Coventry

 

West Sussex


Districts: Worthing, Arun, Chichester, Horsham, Crawley, Mid Sussex, Adur

 

West Yorkshire


Districts: Leeds, Wakefield, Kirklees, Calderdale, Bradford

 

Wiltshire


Districts: Wiltshire Council, Swindon

 

Worcestershire


Districts: Worcester, Malvern Hills, Wyre Forest, Bromsgrove, Redditch, Wychavon

 

 

Features & benefits:

  • Charred to strengthen and treat
  • Beautiful and unique
  • Easy to stack and use
  • Creates eye-catching and distinctive contrasts
  • Life Expentancy of 8-10 Years

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