0099713045279

HDX

Model 308371HD

Internet #204331903

Store SKU #451180

28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence

$24.47 /roll

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Product Overview

If rabbits and other varmints are getting to your home's garden consider using the HDX 2 ft. 3 in. x 50 ft. Rabbit Garden Fence to help keep them out of your garden. This garden fence is made of galvanized steel with a galvanized zinc-coating for added durability. The horizontal spacing gets smaller towards the bottom of the fence where protection against rabbits and varmints is needed most. Towards the top the upper spacing allows your hand to pass through.

  • Class 1, galvanized zinc-coating finish helps ensure a long-life
  • Horizontal wire spacing gets narrower near the ground where protection is most needed
  • Upper horizontal wire spacing allows hands to pass through
  • 1 in. x 2 in. mesh
  • Buying Guide:

    midwest air technologies res wire guide

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Customer Questions & Answers

28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence

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This question is from 28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
 
7 answers

What posts are used with this fencing?

This question is from 28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
Asked by
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July 18, 2014
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Answers (7)

Asked by
Niagara Falls, NY, USA
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October 11, 2015
Answer: 
You can use aluminum spike posts ($5.13 ea.) or tomato plant spikes, or 2x2 treated lumber, or any number of other posts depending on how you plan to secure the fencing to the posts. (I found it easiest to staple the fencing to wooden posts. 12mm staples worked just fine) There really is a large number of possibilities. I find it helpful in these types of situations to actually go to the store and Read More
You can use aluminum spike posts ($5.13 ea.) or tomato plant spikes, or 2x2 treated lumber, or any number of other posts depending on how you plan to secure the fencing to the posts. (I found it easiest to staple the fencing to wooden posts. 12mm staples worked just fine) There really is a large number of possibilities. I find it helpful in these types of situations to actually go to the store and physically look at all the options and visualize in my head what the finished project would look like. Read Less
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Asked by
Louisville KY
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July 14, 2015
Answer: 
I used a 4ft light duty metal post. I got mine from Home Depot
http://www.homedepot.com/p/HDX-4-ft-Lite-Duty-U-Post-14-Gauge-Steel-with-Green-Powder-Coat-Finish-901154HD/204331911
When putting these in, there are little hooks already on the posts for the wire. Make sure these are pointed toward the side you plan on putting the fence. If you are making a curved or angled section, face the hooks outward. Read More
I used a 4ft light duty metal post. I got mine from Home Depot
http://www.homedepot.com/p/HDX-4-ft-Lite-Duty-U-Post-14-Gauge-Steel-with-Green-Powder-Coat-Finish-901154HD/204331911
When putting these in, there are little hooks already on the posts for the wire. Make sure these are pointed toward the side you plan on putting the fence. If you are making a curved or angled section, face the hooks outward. This makes it easier to pull on the fencing once they are hooked in place. Also, make sure the post is hammered into the ground so that the entire "paddle" portion is underground, this makes the fence very sturdy. Read Less
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Asked by
Asheville, NC
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May 19, 2015
Answer: 
YARDGARD Model # 901183A Internet # 202025622
Chat Offline
4 ft. Galvanized Steel Electric Fence Post
I found some similar plastic posts for electric fence...
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Asked by
Apache Junction, AZ
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January 13, 2015
Answer: 
We used the small green metal stakes with the hooks so we could hook the wire from the fencing into it. We also used bailing wire to secure the fence.
I hope this helps.
~J. Sexton
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Asked by
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August 14, 2014
Answer: 
My application is keeping rabbits from coming through a wrought iron fence so I used existing 4 x 4 posts plus the wrought iron to fasten the fence.
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Asked by
Michigan
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August 12, 2014
Answer: 
I used 2x2 cut to 4ft and staked down, pulled the fencing tight with a ratchet strap, and cut furring strips to screw in over the post and fencing. Cheap, very sturdy, and overall working great.
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Asked by
Atlanta, Georgia
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July 22, 2014
Answer: 
Abby,
The 28in. x 50ft. Garden Fence should be installed using either 3' or 4' U-posts. If your garden soil is very soft and loose then you may want to use the 4' post (with 20" in the ground) and if your soil is firm then the 3' post would be sufficient (allowing 8" in the ground). You can find either available in HDX brand on Homedepot.com:
3' Upost - Read More
Abby,
The 28in. x 50ft. Garden Fence should be installed using either 3' or 4' U-posts. If your garden soil is very soft and loose then you may want to use the 4' post (with 20" in the ground) and if your soil is firm then the 3' post would be sufficient (allowing 8" in the ground). You can find either available in HDX brand on Homedepot.com:
3' Upost - http://www.homedepot.com/p/HDX-3-ft-Lite-Duty-U-Post-14-Gauge-Steel-with-Green-Powder-Coat-Finish-901153HD/204331910?keyword=901153HD
4' Upost - http://www.homedepot.com/p/HDX-4-ft-Lite-Duty-U-Post-14-Gauge-Steel-with-Green-Powder-Coat-Finish-901154HD/204331911?keyword=901154HD
Thanks,
Stuart
MAT Customer Care
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I am not concerned with attaching it to the wood fence...I can do this...just the ground....thanks
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Answers (5)

Asked by
Niagara Falls, NY, USA
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October 11, 2015
Answer: 
Using this fencing would work just fine, as I have done it for the same purpose for one of my customers. Using a staple gun and 12mm or larger staples, just run the fencing from the ground up the bottom of the fence and staple in place. You can even cut the fencing in half height-wise to double the area you can cover with one roll.
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Asked by
Louisville KY
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July 14, 2015
Answer: 
You might try using the metal landscape staples, the ones used for staking down landscaping fabric. Edging stakes might also work since they have a hooked side to them that would latch onto the bottom of the metal fencing.
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Asked by
Apache Junction, AZ
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January 13, 2015
Answer: 
Personally, I would not anchor it at all. I have a Jack Russell Terrier and he would love to be able to dig under our fence. Instead of anchoring, I would recommend digging out a trough under the fence and placing bricks wide enough that your dog won't be able to dig under the fencing.
If you are willing to undertake a large project, I recommend re-doing the fencing and pouring a concrete footing. I Read More
Personally, I would not anchor it at all. I have a Jack Russell Terrier and he would love to be able to dig under our fence. Instead of anchoring, I would recommend digging out a trough under the fence and placing bricks wide enough that your dog won't be able to dig under the fencing.
If you are willing to undertake a large project, I recommend re-doing the fencing and pouring a concrete footing. I have done this before with great success. The footing I created was 6 inches wide and about 18 inches deep and we set up the chain link fencing so that the bottom edge of it would be inside the concrete-- a GREAT anchor as well as being a digging deterrent. Besides keeping our dog from digging under, it also kept digging rodents from getting into the yard.
I hope this helps!
~J. Sexton
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September 25, 2014
Answer: 
Either edging pins or landscape fabric staples could be used to keep the edge of your fencing against the ground. Alternatively, you could bury 1-2" of the fencing into the ground.
Thanks
Stuart
Customer Care
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Asked by
Michigan
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
September 24, 2014
Answer: 
The simplest method would be to stake it down with metal tent stakes every foot or so, hammering the stake in at a 45 degree angle would help prevent the stakes from lifting out of the ground.
If your dog tends to dig under it, I would bury the fence line 4-6" under the surface. Bending the bottom of the fence inward (toward the dog) in an L shape can prevent your dog from digging deep under the fence Read More
The simplest method would be to stake it down with metal tent stakes every foot or so, hammering the stake in at a 45 degree angle would help prevent the stakes from lifting out of the ground.
If your dog tends to dig under it, I would bury the fence line 4-6" under the surface. Bending the bottom of the fence inward (toward the dog) in an L shape can prevent your dog from digging deep under the fence as well. Read Less
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This question is from 28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
 
2 answers

i have a wrought iron fence. how can i keep rabbits from coming in my yard?

This question is from 28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
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henderson, nv.
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March 19, 2016
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Asked by
Bellevue, TN
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
July 19, 2016
Answer: 
Line the inside of the wrought iron fence with this. It can be cut down to just the smaller portions on the bottom. We have found this to be very effective.
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Asked by
California
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Home Improvement Profile: Other
March 21, 2016
Answer: 
Hi Darla, instead of using a bare metal fence material, try using fence material that is vinyl coated that will blend in with your yard and won't rust.
Below is a link to show you the material. Just attach it to your wrought iron fence.
http://www.homedepot.com/p/YARDGARD-28-in-x-50-ft-PVC-Coated-Rabbit-Guard-Garden-Fence-308376B/202024096
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1 answer

Safe for small dogs?

This question is from 28 in. x 50 ft. Garden Fence
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October 9, 2015
How big are the upper mesh holes? Some reviewers said that Rabbits jump right through them. Is there a risk that a 11lbs dog could hang herself in this, by getting her head stuck?
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Answer (1)

Asked by
Niagara Falls, NY, USA
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October 11, 2015
Answer: 
I installed this fencing for the sole purpose of keeping two tiny dogs from escaping the yard and it worked perfectly. You need not worry.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.1 out of 5 by 42 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Perfect for a fence digging puppy I used this to add to the existing fence to prevent my puppy from digging holes by the fence to escape to the neighbors yard. works perfect!!!! March 22, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Excellent to keep the rabbits out of the garden This is the only product we have found to keep the rabbits out of the garden. It's easy to cut to put fencing around smaller areas. July 19, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Garden fencing I have goats and have used this fencing layered one above the other to make an almost 5 1/2' tall fence to surround their pen. It is sturdy, the goats cannot climb or knock it over and it is secure. I am very satisfied with this fencing. I also used this to surround my vegetable garden, onion patch and strawberries. No problems with any critters. June 14, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Falls apart easily! The "welds" are nonexistent. This is probably the WORST fencing I have ever purchased! It will fall apart in your hands. After trying to manage 7 feet of it, I rolled it back up and brought it back to Home Depot. Yes, made in China ! July 16, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Worked great for deterring Doggy Digging We dug a little along the fence line and used this to deter any dog digging. Works great for this. June 28, 2016
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Over estimate your length because the welds come loose and the fencing unravels. We bought two rolls of this to fence our vegetable garden and ended up losing about 5-6 feet of it. When rolled out flat it was already half a foot shy of 50' and some of the horizontal wire at both end had come un-welded from the vertical wiring. As we installed the fencing it took very little movement to cause a couple of the wires to keep popping their welds. You get what you pay for I guess but with the fencing coming apart you get even less. May 1, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great item keeping rabbit, dogs out of your raised beds. great item for fencing agains small animals. even make cages for tomatoes, vegetables. April 26, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by For the price? Fantastic!!! When looking at prices of other fencing similar to this one you can't go wrong with Everbilt. I used it to put around my vegetable garden for keeping rabbits out. It worked all season. It's a little flimsy, yes. It's also very hard to re-wrap. But for permanent uses or if cutting pieces of it off to use... Highly recommended. This is really all you need for small projects. May 17, 2016
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