Therein lies the problem. It would need to be cut and sealed and allowed to dry. It could be kiln dried in smaller pieces but my experience is that it's prone to crack and split more when it's dried to fast.
Wood needs to be pretty dry for the stabilization process to be effective. If it's full of moisture the resin won't penetrate it sufficiently.
I've got some oak burl pieces in the shop that I cut off of a tree that died a couple of years ago from the drought and I feel like it's still to wet to use. Maybe some time next year I'll try to stabilize some and see how it does.