I've covered firewood with pieces of bark off of Douglas fir, cedar and other thick barked trees. It's also possible to drape fir or cedar boughs over your wood supply at an angle that can drain away a great deal of the rain. I've also laid firewood at a slant so that water drains off which helps keep water from getting under the bark. One other thing that might help is stacking firewood around the base of trees, I often see deer beds at the base of trees where they can get out of some of the rain or snowfall so it's a fair place to keep wood a bit drier. A lot depends on the types of trees you have available. Out here in SW Oregon fir, pine and cedar are the common evergreens with some varieties of oak and other hardwoods. One thing that I've done for starting fires under rain or snow conditions is to find pitch balls that form on pine and fir bark and put them with twigs, aged pine needles and dead branches from the base of fir and pine trees.What if you were in a bug out situation and it was storming and flooding everywhere and you couldn't keep your wood dry....
Is there any way to quickly dry out the wood?
What are some ideas for keeping your wood dry before it starts to rain?
From what I read of the original post it sounds like the wood has dried and it's an issue of keeping it dry without the benefit of tarping or woodshed.Are you talking wet wood or green wood, wood that is cut and split is not like hay, that it will soak up all the rain coming down, it will soak up water if left in a pool or pond of water for a few days.. green wood can be burnt, but will have to boil the water out of it as it burns giving off little heat.