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Chain Link Fence

Fill out the Fence Estimation Form below to see the cost of your new fence.

We recommend using our Fence Planning Toolkit to determine the number of fence panels, type of each post and gates needed for your fence.

  • Available fence heights: 4-foot, 5-foot and 6-foot
  • Post heights for Driven posts:
    • 4-foot fence = 8-foot post
    • 5-foot fence = 9-foot post
    • 6-foot fence = 10-foot post
  • Post heights for Concreted posts:
    • 4-foot fence = 6-foot post
    • 5-foot fence = 7-foot post
    • 6-foot fence = 9-foot post

Our Fence Planning Toolkit walks you through every step of the planning process to get the numbers you need for a pricing estimate. Our kit includes:

  • Guidelines for measuring your property
  • A grid for drawing out your property
  • Formulas to figure out how much fence material and number of each type of post you will need
  • Tips and recommendations

Once your planning kit is complete, select your fence type and enter the numbers into the fence estimator to get your price.

We offer two options for fence post installation. Learn about each type below and decide which is best for your project.

Driven Fence Post

Using the driven post method, the post is inserted directly into the ground using a post-driver. This method requires no digging, no concrete and no set (cure) time. The result is a faster installation, no heaving and an overall stronger fence. Post driving works best for compacted soil and clay. Contact us with any questions about your ground material.

Post drivers can be purchased or rented at most hardware stores.

Concreted Fence Post

Using concrete to set posts is the traditional method for fence installation. This method requires digging a hole, filling it with concrete, setting the post in the concrete, back-filling the hole with dirt, then tamping down the earth around the post to secure it in place. A post set in concrete needs to cure for 3 to 4 days.

While common, this method is slowing being replaced by the driven method. However, if your soil is rocky, uneven or has pockets of loose or unsettled earth, the concrete method may be your only choice. Contact us with any questions about your ground material.