PermaNet® 12/68/6 Electric Netting
The tallest netting we offer (5 ft 8 in. tall, erected). Effective fence for livestock and deer. The verticals are every 6 in. with 12 horizontals. Supplied with double-spike posts for extra support. White, black and green in color.
Note: Also see PermaNet 19/68/3, which has verticals every 3 in. with 19 horizontals.
Keeps in sheep, goats, cattle and dogs. Keeps out deer, bear, raccoons, foxes, coyotes, and stray dogs.
Each net comes with 1 Warning Sign and 1 Repair Kit.
Sturdier than other nets with regular posts. Still portable to move if needed. Secure for a wide range of animals. Visible for animals against all back grounds. End posts act as built in gates. DS posts are more stable in soft soils.
$2.41 per ft (82' roll with double spike posts).
See PDF above for installation instructions.
This is a pain barrier, not a physical barrier. If animals are scared or starved it will not keep them in.
It is best to have animals trained to electric fencing before you turn them out in the net only. The first time you put the animals in the net, you should be available to watch them for a while. That way if one were to get into the fence and get caught, you can turn the power off and get them loose.
Even though this net is more stable than other nets, extra posts may still be needed to keep the hot strands off of the ground.
Dry conditions and wintertime usages—may reduce the effectiveness of electric fencing.
Dry or frozen ground many cause the NetPost spikes to bend or break if inserted with force. Pilot holes may be needed.
If the voltage drops below 3000v on the net, you need to turn off the energizer and unhook the net from the energizer. Test just the energizer by itself. If the voltage is 5000v or higher on the energizer the problem is in the net. The most common problem is that the lowest 'hot' strand has been caught around one of the metal spikes on the posts and is shorting it out. The net must be at least 2" away from anything metal (metal posts, existing fences, spikes on support posts).
With proper care, netting should last 5-7 years. Replacements will be prorated
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