Here we show how we put up wood pickets on a fence. These are pressure treated cedar.
In this video we look at how to build a wooden privacy fence that my wife and I built for our new investment property. The total cost was under 3,000 including new tools. house walk through: https://youtu.be/g-Dgrkn2jqE Nikki's instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nikki_ingram75/ My instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ianmingram/?hl=en Our business http://yourhomesold2day.com/
Here is a look at our picket fence installation around the veg garden. FENCING TOOLS WE USE - Post Spirit Level - https://amzn.to/2riQUlw 150mm Fencing Auger - https://amzn.to/2rlS1Bg Post Mix - https://amzn.to/2FD32TQ String Line - https://amzn.to/2riFyhB CONTACT US email@example.com OUR SOCIAL NETWORKS Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/restorationc... YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/therestoratio... Twitter - https://twitter.com/RestoCouple Instagram - https://instagram.com/restorationcouple/ OUR BLOG http://www.restorationcouple.com/ Music by http://freemusicarchive.org/music/jahzzar/
More tips and tricks learned while building a 6 foot wood privacy fence. This is Part 2. The fence is built following the slope of the land. Wooden posts are 4x4 with the corners being 6x6. The wood rails are 2x4, and the wood boards are 1x6 inches. All wood is pressure treated (wolmanized). I show you how to fit the boards around the corner posts. Watch Part 1 -Installing the rails https://youtu.be/UxCxQq3DkgM
How to Build a Wood Fence Is going to be a classic pick up that's up to this point when the poster said 0:04the layout and construction techniques are almost identical to the larger 0:07privacy fence we built there was one minor difference we were able to use an 0:12eight-inch bit for the power auger for digging post holes with a four-by-four 0:15posts to attach the strangers to the post we're gonna data about an inch and 0:21a half on the post and then set the stringers into the notch this means more 0:25sideways cutting with the circular saw to cut down an inch and a half at its 0:33lowest point we've run it across the line for the top of the day though and 0:38across the bottom line when we make a few more cuts in the middle 0:49a hammer breaks the pieces out the bottom of the data are attached with 1:09Tenpenny galvanized casing nails we cut our stringers out of 18 foot lengths of 1:14lumber yard attempt on her little sister post here are spaced apt on center this 1:21means we have to start a new stringer every to post to make sure that the 1:26joint between the streamers balls right at the center of the post for the 1:40classic picket fence is a point and you can probably get the tops cut to the 1:44proper shape for you at a shop somewhere you might also be able to get precut 1:47prepackaged pictures 1:48the nice thing about making them yourself if you have complete control 1:51over the style you choose to create you also can choose the type of wood design 1:56we're creating with our pickets is going to form something of an arc kind of a 2:00diff 2:01yeah scalloped anyway potala pickets are going to go on the post in the shorter 2:07pickets will go in the center of the comment sections we're going to start 2:10along the back fence with these post pickets it almost done 2:14yeah 2:20right there that's perfect 2:23works on the bottom to its not too long clearance be good to attach the picket 2:28we use a penny nails then we repeat the procedure with the picket on the other 2:33end of this section 2:44and i'm mark the top of the pickets and where they line up with the top of the 2:56top strength now have to do is figure out where to cut off the bottom of the 2:59pickets so once we nailed to the strength they won't be hitting the 3:02ground we're going to start with the center picket in the distance from the 3:05top of a stranger to the ground 3:093737 yeah yeah that's right I'm on my lines 3:46to give us even spacing to establish the bottoms and you may not have even 4:04anything out of work after cut off some of the bottoms just to even on our lines 4:08so we're going to snap a chalk line about an inch and a half up from the 4:12ground you sir 4:20saw this is a fairly tough cut we have to move this off slowly and firmly told 4:27the board doesn't chip up yet 4:36now we can start to think about the gate and one here 4:40gates tend to say the side that's not supported by the hinges will drop a 4:43little so you always want to have a diagonal cross piece from the top of the 4:47left side to the bottom of the hinge side for support ya mind we position 4:54this piece and market for cutting and now we've got some framed pieces of meat 5:01we can start connecting them directly to each other that will cover the gate are 5:14going to follow the same curve pattern at the best defense will try to match up 5:18the spacing to ok you're doing fine pickets one spacing three inches between 5:22ok we lay out the pickets just like we did on the fence sections working from 5:28the center out holding the frame pieces together we can remove the nails that 5:38hold the gate down we also put in short blocks to fill in the spaces at the 5:46sides will V's to mount the hinges and latches the last elements of the frame 5:57are to my pores running vertically along the sides behind the outside pickets the 6:02strike is it possible to look better 6:05ok 6:05nails on her in addition to solid post you want to have good strong hard work 6:18and was large corrosion resistant hinges and long non rusting screws now we can 6:28set the gate in place we use blocks to get at the proper height from the ground 6:32and we use quarter inch spacers to get it the proper distance from the posts ok 6:37I got the bottom line up to you it looks lined up to me it's finally market here 6:42where we need to pre-drilled holes we have a 10 inch bid for the number eight 7:01this is the simplest kind of the two pieces just screw in 10 long opposed the 7:25other along the gate with a couple of things to think about when working on 7:29gates first of all make certain there's plenty of clearance under the gate 7:33that's why we have this one on the low side had we put the hinge appear on the 7:36high side when the gates opened up the low part of the gate would have been 7:40hitting on the grown as you work with larger gates don't be afraid to
Folks we are now on INSTAGRAM...GET SNEAK PEAKS BEFORE THE VIDEOS COME OUT...FOLLOW US HERE: instagram.com/stoneyridgefarmer --~-- Paslode Angled Finish Nailer: http://amzn.to/2ly6Lgh Gerber Center drive link: http://amzn.to/2kj34dK Hey guys, this will be the first in a series of how too videos for handyman projects. Today I'll show you how to replace broken fence boards on a wooden privacy fence. Hope this helps ya in your project.
I'm using the cool South Carolina "winter" to finish the wooden fence around my backyard. In this edition I install about 70 feet of fence line, sans the gate. I will probably dedicate a whole future Memphis Monday video to installing at least one of the gates. The fence we build today is scratch built using deck 4x4's, two 6x6's, 180 5/8x5 1/2x6' fence pickets, 24 2x4's, and finally well over 2000 hot dipped ring shank nails. Previously I had used pre-assembled fence panels, but I wasn't totally satisfied. Here's why: 1. The pre-assembled fence panels are bulky, heavy, and nearly impossible to move into place alone. I've done it many times, but it requires jigs and rigging invested for no real advantage. In short, you can nail the pickets into place about as fast, with much less effort. 2. The stringers in the prefab panels is only 2 inches wide, which results in sagging of those horizontal parts. I upgraded to select 2x4's. 3. The pickets on the prefab panels are spaced at 4 1/4 inches, which puts the panel count at 20, and leaves only about 1/2 inch nailing room on each side of the top boards. I reduced the spacing to between 2 and 3 inches, which both increased the board count per panel, and provided a stronger nailing edge on the top boards.
Repair wooden fences by using a crowbar and a hammer to remove the old existing fence pickets. Learn to repair wooden fences with tips from a handyman in this free video on home repair and maintenance. Expert: Oscar Moreno Contact: www.morenohomevisions.com Bio: Oscar Moreno is the owner of Moreno Custom Home Visions in Austin, Texas. Filmmaker: Todd Green
http://www.homebuildingandrepairs.com/fences/index.html Click on this link for more videos about fences. This has got to be the absolute biggest problem for do-it-yourselfers who have never installed or built a wood fence. If the lumber is moist and hasn't dried out completely then it wouldn't be a bad idea to install them right next to each other and then watch them dry out and create their own gaps. We need gaps in between the wood fencing materials because they can absorb moisture and expand. However, we don't need to be able to stick our fingers through these gaps and that's exactly what will happen if you space them when the material is moist and then dries out.
Sierra Pacific's fencing plants at Oroville and Chinese Camp, California, are centrally located to receive high grade, second-growth Incense-cedar logs from Sierra Pacific forest lands.