Model # 95569

Internet #204503088

Store SKU #1000023736

Pavestone RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
0748089955698

Pavestone

RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger

  • Border walkways and gardens with efficiency and ease
  • Exceedingly easy to install to create a decorative scene
  • Keeps your yard or garden organized and functional
$2.43 /each
Color/Finish: Cafe
  • Cafe
  • Greystone
  • Merriam Blend
  • Sierra Blend

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Product Overview

Increasing the possibilities for creative expression in your backyard landscape, the new RumbleStone Edger by Pavestone makes decorative concrete edging around the lawn and garden area both attractive and functional. Use to border walkways, gardens, plant beds and tree rings. A quick and easy way to create order and organization around your yard or garden, Pavestone RumbleStone Edger is simple to install and will enhance your greenery while simplifying mowing and trimming chores.

  • Use to border walkways, gardens, plant beds and tree rings
  • Easy to install for a quick decorative touch and simplified mowing and trimming chores
  • Designed to use as walkway, garden and plant bed borders
  • Color in concrete products may vary from pallet to pallet, please purchase your projects all at one time
  • Note: product may vary by store

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Customer Questions & Answers

17 Questions26 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger

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4 answers

how do i measure how much edging i would need

This question is from RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
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October 13, 2015
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Answers (4)

Asked by
TN
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
September 22, 2016
Answer: 
Measure your length in inches and divide by 10.5. It is important to note that although the specs say that the length of the edger is 11.4 inches, the actual length to the top of the curve is 10.5". Meaning that when installed, the distance between two edgers is only 10.5". This is a significant amount over, say, a hundred feet. Instead of needing 105 edgers (11.4), you really need 114 (10.5).
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Asked by
Columbus, Ohio
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June 9, 2016
Answer: 
I have installed a lot of these. I fit them VERY tightly (including chipping a bit off the bottom if necessary to eliminate any gap at the top). I find that on a straight line, I get about 84" for every 8 edgers. So, for me, that works out to 10.5" per edger.
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Asked by
Kalamazoo MI
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
May 19, 2016
Answer: 
Mark and measure the area you intend to border per the video displayed with the product description. Round up to the next full foot and convert that number of feet to inches (multiply feet by 12 = total inches). Divide total inches by 11.4" (length of each brick) to determine the number of bricks you'll need. These bricks are nearly a foot long; my 47' border calculates to 49.47 bricks. Hope that helps!
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December 22, 2015
Answer: 
Outline the perimeter of your landscape bed with marking spray paint (usually orange). Next take measurement of the outline with tape measure, then take that measurement and divide by the length of the paver, which in this case is 11.4". That'll provide you the number of pavers you'll need. You can add a fudge factor of whatever percentage (say 5%), if you want. You can always return what you don't use Read More
Outline the perimeter of your landscape bed with marking spray paint (usually orange). Next take measurement of the outline with tape measure, then take that measurement and divide by the length of the paver, which in this case is 11.4". That'll provide you the number of pavers you'll need. You can add a fudge factor of whatever percentage (say 5%), if you want. You can always return what you don't use or go get a few more if you run short. Read Less
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2 answers

can these pavers be installed with the flat part on the ground and the top slanting down?

This question is from RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
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August 16, 2016
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Asked by
North Ridgeville, OH
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August 30, 2016
Answer: 
I would say that is the most logical way. Lay it on the slanted part and it will fall over!
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Asked by
San Antonio, TX
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
August 17, 2016
Answer: 
Hi Kia
Each stone has a curved end and a concave end. The ends are designed this way to allow the stones to be placed end to end in either a straight or curved line but still form a nearly seamless wall. If you install these stones with the top sloping to the ground, you will only be able to achieve a seamless wall if the stones were placed in a straight line. Any curves would result in gaps which Read More
Hi Kia
Each stone has a curved end and a concave end. The ends are designed this way to allow the stones to be placed end to end in either a straight or curved line but still form a nearly seamless wall. If you install these stones with the top sloping to the ground, you will only be able to achieve a seamless wall if the stones were placed in a straight line. Any curves would result in gaps which you may or may not care about. Read Less
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2 answers

can they be stacked safely?

This question is from RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
Asked by
Houston, Tx
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May 9, 2016
I need to build up some of the beds above ground and am wondering if this product will work on making a raised bed?
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Asked by
Columbus, Ohio
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June 9, 2016
Answer: 
I don't these would be a good fit for that application. These are angled -- the front height is 4.25" and the rear is 5.25". So, to stack them, you'd have to put every other layer upside down; plus they'd tend to slide off. Or, to stack them flat, you'd have to stack them on their side, which would have odd results.
Would suggest you look at another solution. What is appropriate depends on a lot of Read More
I don't these would be a good fit for that application. These are angled -- the front height is 4.25" and the rear is 5.25". So, to stack them, you'd have to put every other layer upside down; plus they'd tend to slide off. Or, to stack them flat, you'd have to stack them on their side, which would have odd results.
Would suggest you look at another solution. What is appropriate depends on a lot of variables -- how high are you going, are you going to use adhesive, etc. Building a wall is very different from installing edgers. Read Less
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Asked by
San Antonio, TX
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May 10, 2016
Answer: 
Hi B4
These edgers are flat on the bottom and sloped on top. For that reason they cannot be stacked.
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2 answers

Do I have to use sand before I lay the stone? I have a fairly hard ground already established from old edging that we pulled up.

This question is from RumbleStone 3.5 in. x 11.4 in. Cafe Concrete Edger
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Mississippi
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May 6, 2016
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Asked by
Columbus, Ohio
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June 9, 2016
Answer: 
I would say sand is not a requirement. I have clay soil myself -- after I excavate, I do beat on the clay with a lump hammer to compress it as much as possible (but I'm a perfectionist and don't like to have to do the same job twice after it settles).
I do use leveling sand, but only enough to, well, level the edger -- much easier to use leveling sand rather than soil to get it level. I'm only talking Read More
I would say sand is not a requirement. I have clay soil myself -- after I excavate, I do beat on the clay with a lump hammer to compress it as much as possible (but I'm a perfectionist and don't like to have to do the same job twice after it settles).
I do use leveling sand, but only enough to, well, level the edger -- much easier to use leveling sand rather than soil to get it level. I'm only talking about (typically) 1/8" to 3/4" sand to level. Read Less
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Asked by
San Antonio, TX
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May 10, 2016
Answer: 
Hello Rgirl1
I put down sand and gravel before laying the stones but if you feel confident that the ground is hard enough than I'd give it a try without it. It will definitely cut down on the your project time.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 5.0 out of 5 by 6 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by THE BEST EVER ! Searched for years to find something like this that worked THESE WORK GREAT! Wasted a lot of money over the years with rubber, hard plastic, etc. edging only to have it either deteriorate or be chipped up by the lawn mower or edger. They are not hard to install. These work wonderful and if put in right with the paver rocks, about a few inches underneath and on the sides, viola! WOW, most important they will do curves pretty well, THEY ARE DESIGNED TO DO THAT AND THEY BET REGULAR BRICK PAVERS BECAUSE THEY ARE THICKER, I have used over 100 of these over the last few years, they are heavy duty, I figure do it right the first time, with a little more money and effort, it will save you time and money in the long run, you can make them the right height so that you can run your lawn mower over them. I hope to be able to load photos later. September 14, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Look great and efficient Definitely more permanent than wood and look great too. Great at handling curves and unique shapes. September 6, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Yep, it indeed is a concrete edger. Didn't give me any hassles. It stayed right where I set it. ;-) August 30, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by these edgers look and work great. these edgers cost about a third as much as concrete edging and basically do the same job. we used them around flower beds and along a pathway. Easy to install. May 23, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Very Good Product For Edging I installed 98 of these as an edging for a planting bed. I looked at many other edgers, but choose these due to (1) The concave/convex ends allow for a fairly tight radius, (2) The top is sloped, so you can be at lawn level on the mowing side, but have a lip on the bed side for holding in mulch and (3) they look better than other alternative edgers. These were more expensive than other options I looked at, but they were worth it due to the above reasons. July 15, 2014
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Beyond Happy Our home (and most of the homes in our neighborhood) came with a flowerbed in the front yard. It contained some shrubs and various plants but had loose rocks bordering it. The flowerbed looked good at first but loose rocks do a poor job of blocking grass. After the first year I used a brown wood composite border in front of the rocks. It fades and didn't look very good after a year. I decided to give these edgers a try since hiring a professional mason was far too expensive. These edgers look beautiful with the brick on our home and the rest of our landscaping. Once the rocks were cleared out, laying down the edgers went quickly. I used play sand to help everything lined up nice and even. I'm very happy with how everything came out, especially considering the price and the fact that they should last a very long time. April 16, 2014
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