Overview This page contains the latest trade data of Rough Wood. In 2021, Rough Wood were the world's 231st most traded product, with a total trade of $18.3B. Between 2020 and 2021 the exports of Rough Wood grew by 37.8%, from $13.3B to $18.3B. Trade in Rough Wood represent 0.00087% of total world trade.
Rough Wood are a part of Wood, wood articles, & charcoal. They include Logs, poles, coniferous not treated or painted, Logs, non-coniferous nes, Logs, Keruing/Ramin/Kapur/Teak/Jongkong/Merbau/etc, Logs, Oak (Quercus spp), Poles, treated or painted with preservatives, Logs, Beech (Fagus spp), Logs, Meranti (light or dark red), Bakau, Logs, Okoume/Obeche/Sapelli/Sipo/Acajou d'Afrique/etc, Logs, Tiama, Mansonia, Ilomba, Dibetou, Limba, Azobe, and Logs, white Lauan/Meranti/Seraya/yellow Meranti/Alan, among others.
Exports In 2021 the top exporters of Rough Wood were New Zealand ($4.31B), United States ($2.14B), Germany ($1.25B), Czechia ($1.21B), and Russia ($1.06B).
Imports In 2021 the top importers of Rough Wood were China ($9.9B), Austria ($869M), India ($769M), Japan ($674M), and South Korea ($526M).
Tariffs In 2018 the average tariff for Rough Wood was 3.82%, making it the 1048th lowest tariff using the HS4 product classification.
Ranking Rough Wood ranks 938th in the Product Complexity Index (PCI).
Description Wood is a renewable resource that can be used in many ways. Wood can be used for construction, as a fuel source, and as a material for furniture.