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All I do is think about fences. It’s official. Last year, I moved the fence behind my garage five feet back and we used an auger to dig holes for the posts. That job was so terrible, I still have nightmares about cutting through several feet of bricks and clay. So when it came time to finish installing the fence along my driveway, I knew I was going to do everything I could to convert my chainlink fence to a wood fence and use the existing chainlink steel posts.
Shadow Box Fence Panels
Oz-Post Steel 2 Wood Fence Bracket WAP-OZ
4 – 2 3/8″ End Posts
1 – 1 5/8″ Line Post
Bolts, Washers, Nuts
Drill + Bits
Turning a four-foot chainlink fence into a six-foot wood fence
As long as your steel posts are solidly in the ground, you should be able to convert your chainlink fence to a wood fence pretty easily. I had two additional issues I needed to deal with. One: my chainlink fence was set up with the posts spaced 8’9″ apart instead of the standard 8′ spacing. Two: I wanted a 6′ tall fence and the existing chainlink fence was only 4′ tall. Meaning my standard 8′ wood fence panels wouldn’t be long enough to reach the steel posts to connect together with the Oz-Post brackets, and the steel posts weren’t tall enough to properly support the 6′ tall fence. I came up with a plan to bridge the gap in between the panels with a few extra pickets and shared this diagram a few obsessions ago.
I’ve talked about my frustration with the non-standard sized wood cross pieces in the Home Depot shadow box fence panels, so if you get your panels from Lowes or build them yourself, you might be able to skip a couple of these steps.
Remove the top rail and all of the chainlink fencing that connects to your steel posts. Then, roll up your chainlink and sell it to your dad for $10.
If your chainlink fence was already 6′ tall, lucky you, you can skip this step.
Add height to the steel fence posts by creating a sleeve with a different width fence post. My existing steel fence posts were three different widths: a 2 3/8″ end post at the front where the gate was, two 1 5/8″ line posts in the middle, and a non-standard width post at the back.
Adding height to line posts
Using new 6′ end posts, cover the middle line posts like a sleeve. The end posts should slide right over your 4′ line posts and give you the 6′ you need to support your fence panels. I didn’t like that the posts made a rattling sound, so I squirted some spray foam in the posts to hold everything tight. I used this same method on the non-standard sized post at the back since the 2 3/8″ end post fit over it.
Adding height to end posts
This was a little more complicated because I couldn’t find any steel fence posts larger than 2 3/8″ in diameter to easily sleeve over top of the existing end post. So I used a 6′ tall 1 5/8″ line post to create an inner sleeve. Don’t make the same mistake I did and just drop the line post right in your end post because it might be lost forever. Assuming whoever installed your chainlink fence did a good job, they would have dug a 2′ hole in the ground to set the post, so your 6′ inner sleeve will fall all the way down into your end post and you will struggle to get it back out. So hold on to your 1 5/8″ sleeve post and see if you can feel the bottom of the hole inside your end post before just dropping it in there. If you don’t feel anything solid, throw some rocks or pebbles into your post and keep testing until you feel your inner post connect with them. Once you have your inner sleeve set up with some spray foam to stop the rattling, you can cut a piece of 2 3/8″ diameter end post to complete your 6′ height on top. You will have your existing 4′ end post with a 2′ section sitting on top with your 6′ inner sleeve holding it all together. I pressed some JD Weld Steel Stick around the connection of the two sections of end post to help hold that together.
If your chainlink fence posts are placed correctly at 8′ apart, you can skip this step.
Tear apart the extra Home Depot shadowbox fence panel to use it for individual parts. Be sure to pull out all of the nails from the pickets and be very careful to not break the cross pieces since you essentially just spent $50 on three non-standard 2x4s.
Based on my diagram, I needed to span across the two middle posts with six equal sections of cross pieces (the green bars), so I cut the pieces from my panel in half.
Starting at the front end, attach three tension bands to the steel post and line them up with your fence panel cross pieces. Mark the tension band hole on the cross pieces and drill a hole large enough for the bolt to fit through. Secure one end of your fence panel to the post with the tension bands using a bolt, washer, and nut.
You should still have the other end of the fence panel free. If your steel posts were 8′ apart, your panels should line up and meet at the middle posts so you can move on to Step Six with the WAP-OZ brackets. I still had to bridge the gap using the cross pieces I cut in Step Three.
This is a several person job: have someone hold your second fence panel upright in the center of your middle steel posts, slide your 4′ cross pieces on top of the existing cross pieces of both panels. The fit might be a little tight, so you might have to use a rubber mallet to force the wood into place. Next, add the remaining three cross pieces to the end of the middle panel and connect the third fence panel. Once you line up your back fence panel with the last steel post, connect the panel to the post using the tension band method from Step Four. Now you should have your end panels connected to the end posts with the middle panel able to shift side-to-side along the extended cross pieces. Center the middle panel in between your fence posts, for symmetry, and shift your new cross pieces to evenly span your fence panels.
Using the WAP-OZ brackets, connect your three cross pieces to the steel posts. I loosened the brackets enough to slip over the top of the post and dropped all three on before starting instead of taking out all of the screws, but you can use these brackets however you want. If you have a socket bit for your drill, that would be helpful because manually ratcheting all these bolts down was time-consuming.
My brackets all connected to my gap-bridging cross pieces, but for those of you with your posts set 8′ apart, you’ll be connecting your fence panels together using the brackets. So your panels will butt together in the bracket.
Now that you have your brackets in place, add post caps to the tops of your steel posts so they don’t fill with water in the future. I still needed to fill in the gaps between the panels with pickets, so I lined them up as evenly as possible and used a nail gun to attach them.
The final task is covering up or camouflaging the steel posts. You can cover up your posts several ways, but since I had some pickets laying around, I used two pickets on each post to make a little triangle box around the post.
This was big enough to cover up the brackets and the post and once they were stained, they blend in nicely. I still need to figure out how I want to disguise the posts from my side of the fence. You can see them in this picture of some dressers I was selling.
I’m thinking of chopping up a picket and wedging it in front of the post or just nailing a picket on the front. Any ideas? Let me know in the comments.
Stain your fence yourself, or get mono and have your mom stain the fence while you sit in a chair and watch her.
Next up is building a gate across the driveway so Freddie can roam free in the yard. Have any of you made your project a little harder by trying to work with what you’ve got in place? Let me know in the comments.
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Wood Fence To Round Steel Post Wood Fence Adapter Bracket: 1-7/8" & 2-3/8"
$15.95Buy It Now27d 9h, FREE Shipping, 30-Day Returns, eBay Money Back Guarantee
Seller: totolyjake✉️(19,369)99.7%, Location:Kalispell, Montana, Ships to: US & many other countries, Item:162810598194WOOD FENCE TO ROUND STEEL POST WOOD FENCE ADAPTER BRACKET: 1-7/8" & 2-3/8". Steel Fence Post to Wood Fence Rail BracketAllows wood fencing to be installed using steel fence posts that will not rot like wood posts will doMade of galvanized metal the product resists rustingThese fence post clamps are made to fit 1-7/8" or 2-3/8" outside diameter fence posts.Product cradles the wood fence rail from underneath and has holes to allow for attaching fasteners to hold the rail firmly to the bracket.Slots for the clamp allow for an approximate 45 degree angle adjustment of the clampProduct comes with the U-Bolt and nuts included. Jake Sales (a subsidiary of Totoly Jake, Inc.) has been in business since 1977 selling & installing many of the products we currently sell, including; Fencing Supplies, Vacuum Supplies, Fasteners, etc. in the beautiful Flathead Valley. We are located in Kalispell, MT just minutes from Glacier National Park in Northwest Montana. Jake Sales is not new to selling products online. We have been in the online fulfillment business since 2009. We have continued to pride ourselves in shipping quality products in a timely fashion (paid orders received before 12 noon ship the same day). JakeSales.com prides itself in honest business practices. Thank you for viewing our listingCondition:New, Return shipping will be paid by:Seller, All returns accepted:Returns Accepted, Item must be returned within:30 Days, Refund will be given as:Money Back, Brand:Jake Sales, MPN:STEEL-POST-WOOD-FENCE-ADAPTER-BRACKET, Grip Range:Does Not Apply, Gauge:Does Not Apply, Holes per Leaf:Does Not Apply, California Prop 65 Warning:Does Not Apply, Item Diameter (Interior):Does Not Apply, Rail Height:Does Not Apply, Mandrel Material:Does Not Apply, Grade:Does Not Apply
PicClick Insights - Wood Fence To Round Steel Post Wood Fence Adapter Bracket: 1-7/8" & 2-3/8" PicClick Exclusive
- Popularity - 23,157 views, 16.5 views per day, 1,404 days on eBay. Super high amount of views. 227 sold, 1,212 available.
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- Seller - 19,369+ items sold. 0.3% negative feedback. Top-Rated Plus! Top-Rated Seller, 30-day return policy, ships in 1 business day with tracking.
23,157 views, 16.5 views per day, 1,404 days on eBay. Super high amount of views. 227 sold, 1,212 available.
19,369+ items sold. 0.3% negative feedback. Top-Rated Plus! Top-Rated Seller, 30-day return policy, ships in 1 business day with tracking.
People Also Loved PicClick Exclusive
2⅜″ Galvanized Round Post
Due to its appealing look, the 2⅜″ Galvanized Round Post is the ideal choice for mounting street name signs, parking signs, and traffic signs. The galvanized finish provides excellent durability and rust resistance.
These particular round sign posts are 2⅜″ in diameter, 16 gauge with a wall thickness of 0.063″, and are available in 8′, 10′, and 12′ lengths.
Y3457 Sign Mounting Bracket
These 2⅜″ round post sign brackets are designed for mounting one parking, traffic, or property sign on 2⅜″ round posts.
Y3458 Sign Mounting Bracket
2⅜″ round post sign brackets are designed for mounting two parking or traffic signs back-to-back on 2⅜″ round posts.
Y3458 Sign Mounting Bracket
These brackets are specifically designed for 2⅜″ round posts and feature a unique bracket that prevents vandals from being able to access the nuts that tighten the "U-bolt" around the post.
Bracket 8 2 3 post
Choose from a wide variety of wood fence rail to steel post fence brackets for building fence and railing. Find also popular fence rail brackets for landscape timbers, aluminum fence, and even T-posts.
Steel fence posts offer superior strength and a longer lasting performance when compared with wood 4 x 4 post fence posts and are a popular choice for building wood fences today. Wood to steel fence post adapters allow for an easy and strong attachment between the wood rectangular 2x4 horizontal rail and round galvanized fence post. Standard heavier weight galvanized round chain link fence posts are commonly used. Consider also setting steel fence posts using our popular OZ-Post concrete-less fence post anchors.
Our OZCO wood to steel fence brackets are the most sophisticated, complete bracket for building wood fences using steel posts. OZCO wood to steel brackets offer the best finish, predrilled holes, and ship complete with mounting hardware. Designed for ease of use amongst homeowners and professional contractors, OZCO brackets have made building wood fence using steel posts strong and long-lasting. Provisions for hiding steel posts have even been made with some models.
Our Wood to Round Steel Post Adaptors offer features such as a full post wrap, shelf for resting 2 x 4 and set screw for tightening to round fence post. Hot-dipped galvanized wood to steel post adapters are a simpler, yet effective way to build wood fence on round galvanized steel fence posts. No screws for attaching rails to brackets are included with these models.
Consider our economy bands for low cost and a quick way to attach wood fence rails to steel fence posts. No fasteners included, these fence post fittings simply provide the round contour steel band and predrilled holes to mount to rail. These take up the smallest footprint, are available in all common chain link fence post sizes, and are quite versatile for attaching nearly anything flat to a round fence posts such as 2 x 4 rails, plywood, and signs.
If you’ve used round fence posts for your wood fence, chances are you’ll need gate hinges and latches designed for round posts, or chain link style hinges. Other fence fittings for round posts are found within our Chain Link Fence Catalog.
Steel Gate Frames for Wood Fence: Most fences are not complete without gates. We offer the popular Adjust-a-Gate gate kits. For larger wood gates, a stronger welded gate frame may be required such as our F-Series gate kits.
How to Add Wood Fence to Existing Chain Link Fence Posts
Which Way Should My Fence Face
Ill dress you with your mouth. My husband will kill me. Do not cum in me - Olya whined when she was seated on horseback. Oh, dear, the ass is dry, dont. - Olya communicated with the rapists in a pleading voice.
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And I wanted her to be aroused too, and then I began to act more slowly and from afar: I sat her on the table, and I knelt down opposite. I stroked. My left foot, took off her shoe, then did the same with the other leg, ran my hands up and pulled off Ani's stocking, soon the other turned out to be on the floor, I began to caress her feet, kissed her toes, ran my tongue up to her knees, stroked them and, in the same way, moved even higher, then with a cautious movement parted the girl's compressed legs, she obeyed my movement.
I began to slowly lick the inner surface of her calves, moving closer and closer to the cherished place, so I already run my tongue near the silk panties and. Take them off, this time she did not blush, which gave me new strength for love.