There's a range of ranch fence styles out there, offering varying levels of security and unique design elements. Explore our collection to find the perfect style that not only enhances security but also adds a touch of charm and distinctiveness to your outdoor space.
Choosing the right type of wood to use for your ranch fence is an important decision. The type of wood you select will determine how much time and money you’ll have to put into long-term maintenance, as well as the lifespan of your fence. We primarily build our ranch fences from Western Red Cedar, but we do provide pressure-treated pine as a more budget-friendly option.
Choosing the right type of wood to use in your fence is an important decision. The type of wood you select will determine how much time and money you’ll have to put into long-term maintenance, as well as the lifespan of your fence. We primarily build our wood fences from Western Red Cedar, but we do provide pine as a more budget-friendly option.
There's many ways you can upgrade your ranch fence. From aesthetics to strength, there's a multitude of ways to make your ranch fence better. See some of our popular ranch fence upgrades below.
The cost of installing a ranch fence varies widely depending on factors such as fence type, material, length, height, terrain, and labor costs. Request a quote and we'd be happy to send you a price per foot estimation based on your specifications.
Cedar is typically considered the more resilient and enduring choice between the two woods. It withstands the elements without requiring special treatments and has a minimal tendency to warp or shrink. Conversely, pine is more prone to issues like warping, buckling, and shrinking.
Regulations regarding ranch fences can vary by location and jurisdiction. Some areas may have zoning ordinances or permit requirements for fence installation. We handle all of the permitting for your fence so you don't have to worry about it.
A kickboard, also known as a baseboard or rot board, is a horizontal board installed at the base of a fence to prevent moisture damage and provide stability. Whether you need one depends on your specific fencing needs and the local climate and soil conditions.
The lifespan of a ranch fence varies depending on factors like material, maintenance, and environmental conditions. Well-maintained fences can last 20 years or more.
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