Posted October 07, 2018 11:21:52 The excavation is on schedule to begin in early 2019 and the first shovel will arrive at the site by early 2020.

The excavation site, known as a “triage hole” for the size of its contents, will be used for testing of an innovative technique for the recovery of deadwood in a traditional logging and reforestation process.

The process uses sand and dirt to trap the dead wood and extract its nutrients, such as nitrogen and carbon dioxide.

This method has been used in remote areas in Papua New Guinea for thousands of years and has been successfully applied in other parts of the world, including the Amazon.

“The whole site will be cleared for this project and the initial excavation will begin this summer and will be completed by the end of 2019,” said Dr Kaitlin Wilson, project manager for the excavation.

“There is a lot of work to be done, and the timeframes will be flexible depending on the need.”

What you need to know about the excavation: The project is a joint venture between the Forestry and Agriculture Ministry and the Department of Forestry and Oceans.

The company is called B&C Construction, and is part of a larger project to rehabilitate the nearby Winton Creek site.

B&amp:C Construction is a partnership between B&amps Construction Group and a company called the Australian Forest Products Association.

“The B&A construction team has already worked with some of the largest construction companies in Australia and has a long-standing relationship with many of the big timber and logging companies around the country,” said project manager Dr Kitchin Wilson.

Its been estimated that this site will hold more than 500 million cubic metres of dead wood.

The site is about 40 kilometres northwest of Alice Springs and covers an area of about 2.2 square kilometres.

It is estimated that the excavation will take about four years.

In October 2019, the site will undergo extensive excavation and grading work to ensure the surrounding landscape remains healthy.

A “troll” trench will be dug through the ground to mark the site.

It will also be a critical site for monitoring the health of the site in the event of a natural disaster, like an earthquake.

“In the event that the earth starts to crack, you can dig around it and then put in a trench,” Dr Wilson said.

“It’s not just a big trench, you’re going to dig a lot and you’re not going to just put it down and just leave it.”

What’s the biggest risk?

This is an open-air site.

The dig is going to be conducted under water, and you can’t go near it.

People are also advised not to drink or camp on the excavation site.

A team of 20 people will be on site for a four-week period during excavation.

As the site is being excavated, the Department has developed a process for detecting and removing toxic materials and debris.

There will also need to be monitoring of the health and health of people and animals.

The dig will take up to three years to complete.

If you have any concerns, contact the Department.

For more information about the site, visit the Forestry Department website.

Topics:forestry,environment,mining-industry,agribusiness,business-economics-and-finance,energy-and‐utilities,environmental-impact,australiaFirst posted October 07, 2019 11:20:46More stories from New South Wales