Chicken Net 12/48/3
Same mesh design as PoultryNet 12/48/3, but has 1/10 the conductivity. (380 ohms instead of 38.) So this net is not advised for fences longer than 500 ft. Yellow mesh with white posts spaced every 13.5 ft.
- To contain and control the movement of chickens, ducks and other poultry.
- To prevent raccoons, coyotes, foxes, bears, dogs and other nonflying predators from killing poultry.
- To rotate poultry and waterfowl to fresh grass and to reduce disease risks.
Note: We’re aware that the lower price of Chicken Net encourages folks to choose this version. Think carefully before you do so. Customers who are unhappy with netting are often those who’ve chosen ChickenNet or its farmstore/catalog equivalents. Why do we offer it? Because it is similar in specifications to nets from other sources—and comparisons make decisions easier.
The same “unroll and then unfold” process applies to all electrified nets. Minimal strength or skill needed (and no tools). You will need an energizer to electrify the net. Extra posts needed at corners, curves and ends (use step-in posts or FiberRods).You will need an energizer to electrify the net.
Extra support posts are useful at corners, curves and ends. Use either step-in posts or FiberRods.
To purchase Chicken Net
- Measure the fence line.
- Choose the length and the amount of netting needed. (Example: A 240 ft fence line requires one 164 ft net and one 82 ft net.)
- Choose support posts—as needed for ends, curves and corners.
- Select an energizer, ground rod and fence tester.
Use only with a low or wide impedance intermittent pulse energizer. Warning! Do NOT use continuous output energizers with electric netting due to risk of fire. (Fi-Shock™ brand energizers which are sold as low impedance, continuous current output should NOT be used with electric netting.) All energizers sold on Premier's website use an intermittent pulse and are suitable for use with electric netting.
Dry conditions and wintertime usage 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.
Listed below are the recommended components that may be needed to build this basic fence. Your particular situation may require alternative recommendations. Please call and speak with our fence consultants at