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Wooden Fence Estimate

Please use our free estimate calculator below to get a national average cost on your wooden fence project or Contact Us Today for an in home quote!

Zoning regulations require property owners to maintain their fences in a structurally sound condition. Code Compliance requires owners to remove, repair, or replace fences identified in violation. (Removal is not an option where a pool barrier fence is involved or when zoning regulations specifically require a fence.)

A fence is considered dilapidated if 10% of its pickets or structural members are damaged, missing or rotted; or if any 8 foot section is more than 15% off vertical alignment.

New fences and replacement fences that replace 50% or more of one side of a fence require permits from Building Inspections. The posts and rails of a new fence must not be exposed to an adjacent street, in other words, the smooth side of a fence must face an adjacent public street.

Let the Remodeling Guru Help you with your fence project today!

How to Calculate a Linear Foot

Measure the total length of the wood that will be used for the project. For a wood project, linear feet is equal to the total length of the materials being used. To do this properly, line up all of the pieces of wood needed and use a measuring tape to determine the total length.

Record the amount of linear feet needed for the project. Remember, the width or thickness of the wood does not come into play when measuring linear feet. For example, if you have a wooden board measuring 8-by-8-by-12 inches, the board measures 12 linear feet

Determine the total amount of wood that will be needed to complete your home improvement or carpentry project. It is extremely important to have all of the pieces of wood that are needed on hand or the calculation will not be accurate. Perform a thorough estimate of the project before going to purchase the wood. Always purchase two to three extra pieces of wood for a project in case a piece becomes damaged or is cut incorrectly during the building process

Read more : http://www.ehow.com/how_5949811_calculate-linear-foot.html

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