can't tell from the pics, but i'm assuming the ground that meets the fence is composed of those concrete blocks? if there is dirt right up against the fence, drive the 4x4s in the ground for more support. alternatively, hammer off the sloped top of the wall so it is flat, and fix cinder blocks as high as you like.
no, they're what i wouldn't use. they come loose when used on fence posts in my experience anyway. i'd just use a normal wall fixing plug and contersink the hole about 25-30mm into the post, so that a 100mm scew would do.
definitely would advise against attaching the fence to the wall. we had a fence secured to a strong retaining wall - it acted like a sail on a stormy night and pulled the wall over. as part of the rebuild, the new fence posts are being concreted in adjacent to the wall - might not be quite as pretty, but definitely more sensible.
the best way to secure a fence gate to a brick wall is by installing anchor bolts, using a hammer drill equipped with a masonry bit. if you don't own a hammer drill, you can rent one from a home equipment rental facility.
which fixing would you use? its a 3 square wood post and the wall at the end of the garden seems to be the ideal thing to fix the post to the fence will go at 90deg to the wall and there
fixing fence post to a wall for gate support? discussion in 'builders' talk' started by stevemj, i want to fix a 100 mm gate post to a wall for fix a new gate to and to make up the gap from 900 mm gate to 1000 mm space. what to fix gate to wall, i have some meaty 200 mm x 100 mm coach screws that would seem to do - what plug in the wall?
fix the fence post to a vertical wall - generally only an end post can be fitted in this way. whichever method is used, the posts must be vertical. timber posts are normally just square timber. most fence posts are treated at the factory to prevent rot and insect attack and will not require any preservatives for the first year or two.
not using posts fixing directly to the wall, as it says at the top ^^^^ yes, thats the problem the footings of the wall will be leverage by the extra fencing, and break, and the panels will have little support anyhow, and break must use posts, set into ground at intervals, and go from there
i need to connect a wooden post to the brickwork of my house and i wondered if i could fix a bracket s to the wall and then fix the post to the bracket. the existing post has come away from the wall and it looks as if it was fixed with very long nails directly into the wall probably been that way since the house was built .
2 answers. yes the fence posts should be at least 2 foot in the ground with strong concrete around them down the side of the wall. 12mm x 100mm thunder bolts masonry depending on size of posts would do fine. 2 in each. but yes normally you would want to dig and post crete them in.
diy fence and wall repair. place a scrap 2-by-4 against the top of the sister post and drive the post halfway into the ground with a maul left . with a circular saw, cut off the top at a 45 degree angle 18 to 24 inches from the ground. in the same way, position and cut the other sister post on the opposite side.
how to connect wood fencing to a brick wall establish the connection point of the wood fencing at the brick wall with a nylon string line hold a 4-foot level vertically at the face of the brick and align one edge with your mark. refer to a fencing plan or the spacing of the existing fencing
how to install a feather edge fence on boundary wall greentop landscapes and design. build a privacy fence on top of a block wall - duration: how to fasten wood to concrete/brick - like a
answers. pre drill the holes in the wood also. place a lead anchor in the hole in the brick. you need this to be sure the screw will hold tight. make sure your screws are long enough to go through the wood and deep enough into the wall. our back yard is surrounded by a 1 to 4 foot wall on 2 sides.
fix a loose fence post. test the post to determine the cause of its being loose. push the post back and forth and study the ground. if the post is intact the whole length of it will move. if the post is broken in the ground the post will rock and twist at the point of the break.