How deep should a concrete spur be?

When concreting repair spurs into the ground, the posts should be buried at least 2 feet deep in the ground. First, you must make room for the new spur.

How deep should a concrete spur be?

When concreting repair spurs into the ground, the posts should be buried at least 2 feet deep in the ground. First, you must make room for the new spur. We recommend digging a hole about half the depth of your selected repair spur next to the fence post that needs support. You may have to remove some of the existing concrete around the wooden fence post to get the concrete repair spur flush with the wooden post.

While you're at it, it's a good idea to give your fence and the newly exposed post a coat or two of wood preservative to help prevent any future deterioration. Challenge Fencing's concrete repair spurs can fix the problem for years to come and, with an ergonomic weather top, your steel reinforced spur won't lose any durability through rainy weather. We recommend that you hold the fence post straight with wooden braces while you mark the holes for the repair spur. The best way to ensure that your posts will stand strong for years to come is to install them at the correct depth and use a high quality concrete mix.

For any fencing project, Lawsons strongly recommends that you include a gravel board, which can be either wood or concrete, as it will increase the durability of your fence panels and save you money in the long run. For startersA concrete fence repair spur means that instead of replacing the entire fence or post, you can support it from one side of the fence, thus keeping it solid and secure. The concrete post repair spur is used to shore up or repair an existing fence, without the need to replace the entire fence.

Riley Ryan
Riley Ryan

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