Dog run fence no matter what size they are, dogs need space outside to exercise. You can train them yourself, or you can build a dog fence to allow them to play unattended. A permanent dog run may not be an option if you live in a rental home. Building a dog out of temporary fencing is an option you can choose for your pet. As you move from your rental home, just take down the temporary dog fence and take it with you to reuse as another project, such as a garden fence.
Mark where you intend to place dog fences, using inserts or spray paint. Consider using the side of the house as one side of the dog run. Use a tape measure to calculate how long the perimeter is so that you know how much fencing material to buy. Drive steel fence posts in the ground at corner locations. Make the job easier by using a fence-mail driver. If you don’t have one, pour some water on the ground about an hour before setting up posts, and use a sledgehammer to drive them. Forcing the posts deep enough into the ground that they do not move. Set additional services about 8 feet apart. Run them in the ground as you did the first post.
Roll temporary fence material along the perimeter of the dog fence. Deer fences designed to keep deer out of gardens make a good temporary material. Choose 4-foot fence for most dogs, but choose higher fence if your dog is a jumper. Place the fencing material on the inside of the dog run. Attach temporary fence material to steel fence posts with at least four cable ties by mail. If the fence material you choose has an upper support line, attach it to the post according to the manufacturer’s instructions. Drive stakes in the ground between each of the fence posts. Attach the inserts to the fence with ribbon adhesive. This helps prevent the dog from going under the fence.
Temporary dog fences work well when you need to move fences for landscape needs, or if you move frequently from place to place. There are various types of temporary fences, panels that merge with buckles or inserts with sharp, pointed ends that push into the ground and hold up lightly woven thread. Temporary fencing is good for all dogs. However, large dogs may require more supervision when loose in the temporary frames so that they do not break down with their weight.