Hes doing it cause some one drove across his 3 foot section of lawn.im sure it not legal and very dangerous to kids i have here grand kids riding mini bikes and go carts if they happen to not stop in time it would decapitate them literally a fence is fine but 1 foot hi barb wire does this not show what kind of neighbor he is willing to hurt a child or even an animal at night does anyone know of any laws on this or if this is possibly illegal some ones going to get hurt over it.who should i go to imsure they will agree with it,.town clerk ,town boared ,i dont know any help appreciated..
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Re: neighbor put up fence barbed wire 1 foot tall
Property fencing laws are handled by the your local council. The council has laws governing the heights and material type to be errected.
I would suggest you contact your local council for advise and course of action.
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I am assuming you are talking about fencing in 3 sides of an area with each side being 25 feet long. Linear feet refers to only the running length of the fence. It doesn't care about height. For example, you fence will be 75 linear feet long...three sides each 25 feet. The price per linear foot already takes into account the fence height. For example, you say that the fence you want is about $15.00 per linear foot. For the sake of argument, say your fence is 4 feet high. If you were to change to a 3 foot high fence, the cost per linear foot would be less since there is less fencing material. If you wanted to up the height to 6 feet, the price would rise accordingly.
Grounding is very important for an electric fence, especially in dry soil. I normally drive 2 or 3 - 6 foot long ground rods 10 feet apart then join them all together and run that to the charger using double 14 gauge or 12 gauge copper wire. You can get the roda at Tractor Supply.
kakima is 100% correct, but to add to it so you understand how he got that 27 cubic feet... you can picture a cube.
A cubic yard is 3 foot tall x 3 foot wide x 3 foot high.
(A cubic foot is 1 foot tall x 1 foot wide x 1 foot high).
At this stage, with the posts already bought, I would say concrete is the best way out. Dig holes twice the size of the posts, or more, two and a half feet deep and set the posts. Make sure the spacing is perfect, so the fencing fits properly. You may need spacers and supports to set the posts straight and true.
Set the posts high enough to support your fence. Sketch it out, the posts may not have to be as tall as the fence, they only have to reach the top horizontal board.
Poor Earth Grounding One of the biggest problems with electric gates is poor installation. In particular, many people do not properly ground the gate or fence during installation. Grounding rods must be placed under the gate in order to keep it safe for people and animals. Drier climates require more grounding rods. An improperly ground gate can cost thousands of dollars to repair. Barbed Wire Fencing Some farmers have tried to electrify a barbed wire fence, but this is a major safety hazard to animals. Animals can get stuck in barbs whether or not they are electrified, but the added electricity can lead to their death. Barbed wire should be avoided on farms and should never be electrified. Interference Occasionally, electric gates may experience technical difficulties due to interference. Local radio, television, or telephone signals or wires can cause the interference for both the media system and the gating system. Such interference can cause the gate to lose its electric charge temporarily. The interference can also cause brief spikes in electricity in the gate, which can be a safety hazard to people or animals. Insufficient Animal Training Since electric gates on farms are intended to keep animals in their assigned area, the animals must learn about the consequences of crossing the electric gate. Farmers or property owners must therefore train their animals to avoid the gates. To train the animals, owners must actually expose them to the electric shock. Owners who fail to shock-train their animals may find that their animals become obstinate or may get seriously injured. Crime Target Owners who install electric gates at the edge of their property often do so for security. Ironically, the presence of such high-tech gates may signal to would-be robbers that the owners are very rich, making the owners theft targets. Property owners may want to install an alarm system to accompany the electric gate to increase security.
Most guys will attach a sacrificial particleboard sub top about 24" deep (per model) then towards the back of the saw attach a 3-4" square particle board rip, screw it down, then attach a 5/4 to 6/4 square maple fence approx. 4" tall and attach that to the 3-4" wide rip of particle board. then place a additional particleboard top in front of the maple fence. That will give you a 3-1/4" tall fence. all you would need to do is sqare it to the blade and attach it to the saw. Hope this helps
Have you tried talking with the neighbors?
You could get a local welder to tack something to the bottom of that gate so it won't have room for them to crawl under, if that will not impede its swing. Should be quick and simple, for the right person.
There is a product sold at pet stores that prevents dogs from licking their wounds and so forth, that could be sprayed in areas where they dig or intrude into your property. It is apparantly offensive to dogs. The one we use has rosemary in it. (Maybe you could get a big bag of rosemary and boil it and spray it with a pump sprayer along your property line.)
It's a little unorthodox, but when I used to live in the country, I would mark my territory by going out in the evening and peeing around the edges of the yard, on protruding bushes and so forth. We had no fences at all. And while this may seem like stooping to their level, it sends an unmistakable message to the other dogs that your yard is not their territory. They may still argue the point, but if you are consistent they will get the message.
Seems like the barbed wire might be a cause of future conflict, in the event that someone or some pet were injured.
You might also google "dog territory" and read a bit. You have to communicate to them to get them to stop. There's a story about a guy whose feet were tender from walking on the hot sand and sharp rocks, and had an idea to cover the whole earth with leather.
I hope this information allows you to resolve this issue. If you need further assistance, please post back with a comment to this thread. If I've managed to answer your question or solve a problem, please take just a moment to rate this post....thanks!
Attach two 8-foot PVC pipes to one of the 12-foot PVC pipes using two elbow fittings and PVC cement. The result will be a short U shape.
Attach the remaining three 12-foot PVC pipes together using two elbow fittings and PVC cement. The result will be a tall U shape.
Attach the two U-shaped assemblies together using two elbow fittings and PVC cement. The short U shape is the horizontal base; the tall U shape is the upright frame. The finished result will resemble a bookend
Cut strips of poultry netting and stretch them across the frame, fastening them with nylon cable ties. You'll find poultry netting packaged in rolls that are 3 feet in width. Cut lengths of the netting to stretch horizontally across the frame, leaving them in the standard width. Start at the top and work down along the back of the tall frame, creating a netted pocket. Overlap the strips by about 8 inches.
Position the net so that no houses, automobiles or high-traffic areas are behind it. Errant balls can be unpredictable and dangerous.
Secure the net by placing one 50-lb bag of sand on top of each leg of the practice net's base.