Privacy Fencing

Why privacy fencing

Privacy fencing appeals mostly to homeowners who love seclusion and keeping their lives private. Privacy fencing also increases security in the home and compound. It is one way of keeping your children and pets safe from danger and delinquents.

Privacy Fencing

What Our Cyclone Fence Installation Company Offers:


Putting up a privacy fence not only does it provide security and privacy, but did you know you could pay lower homeowner insurance rates because of it. Fencing your property, believe it or not, can see you pay less for homeowner insurance coverage. In addition, if the fence is constructed well and is well maintained it can also increase the value of your home.
This is not to say that privacy fencing can offer you 100% protection, but it does provide some security by protecting you from wayward or overcurious passers-by. Even if you live in a safe neighborhood, it does not hurt to put up a fence for extra protection.


Sometimes we crave seclusion especially when we have friends and family over for a barbeque or dinner. This can be hard if nosy neighbors are busy peering through their windows to catch a glimpse of what you are up to. This may lead to unpleasant situations or strain neighbor relations especially when their behavior angers you. To avoid any unpleasantries and maintain good neighbor relations, a privacy fence is just the thing you need.
If you have children, putting a privacy fence can protect them from unwelcome guests. You can also enjoy some fun time with your family like swimming in your pool (If you have a pool) without having to worry about peering eyes.

Boundary demarcation

A privacy fence marks where your property line starts and ends. This can help prevent any quarrels with neighbors about property boundaries. To maintain good relations with your neighbors, it is advisable not to install your privacy fence beyond your property lines. Otherwise, you may be sued by your neighbors for trespassing and who knows what else.
Also, before you install your privacy fence, find out if a need to get a building permit and if there are fencing regulations you need to adhere to. You should also let your neighbors know of your plans to install a privacy fence to prevent any unpleasant surprises once you erect it.

Keeps away wildlife

Putting a privacy fence can keep your pet(s) away from animal catchers or snatchers. Pet theft is real and does it happen.
A privacy fence also keeps your pet(s) in the compound and away from neighbors who get irritated by the mere sight of a dog or cat on their compound.

Protection from bad weather

A well-built privacy fencing can protect your home and family against high winds, which are known to cause significant damage to property. With a sturdy privacy fence, you can provide your home and family with some protection against damaging winds.


Before you install your privacy fencing ensure that a part of the fence is removable in case you need to move something large into or from your yard.

Get your customized privacy fence
For your privacy fencing needs, contact The Fence 4 Rent Company for a free consultation on privacy fencing and how it can benefit you.


What to consider before putting up a privacy fence

Before installing a privacy fence, it is only courteous that you talk to your neighbors about it first. This is to prevent any property lines related disputes or complains that may arise. Although it is not a requirement. But for the purposes of being courteous, it’s good to inform your neighbors that you intend to put up a privacy fence. This is can also be beneficial if our installation team needs to inspect your neighbor’s property for one reason or the other.
If where you live there is a homeowners’ association, it may be wise to take a look at its guidelines. There may be certain rules on the size, style, and placement of your fence outlined by your homeowners association that you need to adhere to.

Also, certain municipalities require that you obtain a building permit before installing a fence. Therefore, it’s good to be informed about what you can and cannot do.