M100 Portable Sawmill

M100 Portable Sawmill

The Timbery M100 band sawmill is equipped with everything you need to start your sawmilling adventure.

M100 7hp $2,995 (Call to Order)
M100 9hp $3,495 NOW $3095
M100 14hp $3,895 NOW $3495
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Overview

Reach your sawing potential with a Timbery M100 personal sawmill. The M100 has a sleek design and many great features including a lightweight, easily-removed head and adjustable bed for travel and storage options. Do more and spend less with a Timbery M100.

The Timbery M100 band sawmill is equipped with everything you need to start your sawing adventure.
Log Capacity
  • 26" diameter by 11-8 long
Sawhead
  • 7 HP gas engine (standard)
  • Optional 9 HP gas, 14 HP Gas, and 5 HP electric
  • Easy to activate clutch and throttle lever
  • 16" Bandwheels
  • Adjustable blade guide arm with ceramic guides
  • Water lube system
Bed Construction
  • Modular, bolt-together bed
  • Quick-set log rest post & log clamp
Shipping and Assembly
  • Easy assembly
  • Simple shipping on a single pallet

Specifications

Log Capacity (without extension); 26" X 11-8"
Opt. Bed Extensions 5ft. sections (Unlimited bed sections can be added)
Bed Type Modular
Standard Engine 7 HP Gas
Optional Engine 9 HP & 14 Gas and 5 HP Electric
Pull or Electric Start 7 HP, 9 HP & 14 HP Pull Start
Power Feed No
Power Head Elevation No
Adj. Blade Guide Arm Width Ceramics Yes
Lube Water Control Yes
Sure Grip Mechanical Clutch Yes
Roller Cam Blade Tensioner No
Blade Size 132" long x 1 1/4"wide
Quick-Set Log Rest Post 4 (2 short and 2 tall)
Quick-Set Log Clamp 1

Customer Stories

Timbery Sawmills

By timberysales 21 Jun, 2017
As retirement nears for Edward “Dee” Farmer, the Clayton, North Carolina law enforcement officer and hobby farmer plans to continue serving his community by turning logs into valuable lumber. “I am seeing trees in my neighborhood being cut and carried away to landfills or cut into firewood and I began to think I could take wasted trees and turn them into something more useful,” said Dee. “That is when I started researching for my sawmill.”
  
During his childhood, Dee developed lifelong interests in horticulture and forestry that he plans to continue pursuing in his retirement years. “Growing up on my grandmother’s farm in Western North Carolina as a young child I would visit and watch a sawmill that was set up on her farm,” shared Dee. “A family friend owned and ran the sawmill. He used a horse to drag selected logs to the mill. I would sit on a nearby tree stump and watch the cart go back and forth turning logs into lumber. I guess this is where the seed was sown.”
By timberysales 25 Jan, 2017
Twin brothers Bob and Ken Snyder have been passionate about woodworking throughout their entire lives. Beginning the craft at a young age, the Snyder’s particularly enjoy the creative process in turning lumber into toys, furniture, crafts, and other products they make to sell, give away, or keep for the enjoyment of themselves and their families. With their expertise in crafting a wide variety of toys including trains, 3D puzzles, and space crafts, it is fitting that the New Jersey natives converted an outdoor playground structure to house the Timbery M100 portable band sawmill they use to mill their own lumber for their woodworking projects. Likening the playground set up to a different kind of man cave, Bob says, “It’s like an outdoors man compound, friends come over to watch us saw logs and they end up enjoying our mill as much as we do!”

Bob and Ken began working with wood more than 40 years ago, responding to the influences of their father, Richard. “Dad always said that hard work is the best thing for you,” Bob says. “We were selling light bulbs at seven [years old] and using our dad’s basement workshop to make toys to sell when we were twelve.” According to Bob, their grandfather Earle also had a formative influence on the two men’s lives. Earle was a toy maker himself so many of the toys the boys made were based on patterns their grandfather had developed and much of what the boys learned about crafting wood and designing new wood products came under Earle’s mentorship. As the two learned more they began to expand their efforts, developing their own designs and making more elaborate toys.
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