Fencing Services

Welcome to Galaxy one Fencing services

Galaxy one Fence specializes in aluminum Fence in Residential, Commercial, and Industrial grades. Galaxy one Fence is passionately committed to supply the best quality products, at reasonable prices, with the best service in our Industry. We are constantly exploring the new trends and ideas that define the future of our Industry. Galaxy one Fence gives utmost importance to customer satisfaction and never compromises in quality of work and material.

Fencing Material


Wooden Picket Fence
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A white picket fence is a type of fencing typically used to define boundaries and create a visual barrier between outdoor spaces. It is comprised of wooden fence posts, typically arranged in a vertical orientation, with horizontal rails secured between them.

Post and Rail Fence
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This inexpensive fence, traditionally used for penning livestock, also makes a bold demarcation between properties.

Wooden Lattice Fence
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Crisscrossing strips of lath obscure the view while allowing air and light to pass through. A perfect screen for climbing plants.

Lattice Fence on Top
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Lattice fences feature thin wooden slats in criss-cross patterns, allowing natural light. They offer a balance of security and privacy, obscuring the view while keeping kids and pets in. Ideal for climbing vines in gardens.

Shadowbox Fence
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Shadowbox fences offer adjustable privacy, light, and airflow. Pickets spaced uniformly create a unique look, customizable with wood stain. Ideal for large properties.

Horizontal Shadowbox
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A horizontal shadowbox fence offers privacy and aesthetic appeal. Not fully hinged like stockade fences, it allows light through while maintaining privacy. Ideal for front yards, enhancing curb appeal.

Louver Fence
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Vertical louvers or staggered boards afford privacy when viewed straight on but allow airflow and open views from the side.

Board on Board Fence
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A board-on-board fence offers extreme privacy by placing pickets on top of each other, covering gaps. This design ensures privacy remains intact even as wood shrinks over time due to weather.

Wooden Dog Ear Fence
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Dog ear fences, simple and cost-effective, are popular among homeowners. Resembling a dog's folded ear, they provide full privacy and security for pets and children. Close slats block wind and ambient noise, ensuring a peaceful environment.

Horizontal Fence with Cap & Trim
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A horizontal fence with cap and trim, similar to a stockade fence, offers privacy with additional cap pieces covering pickets. Its flat top enhances curb appeal and durability, with options for decorative accents.


Three-Rail Vinyl Fence
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This design is also known as the ranch rail fence or horse rail fence. Just like the split rail vinyl fence made up of two vinyl rails, the three-rail vinyl fence is the same design but made up of three rails joined together by vinyl posts. This is a low-maintenance fence that more and more homeowners are trying.

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Our vinyl post and rail fence is perfect for farms and ranches, or for those who want to achieve the farmhouse look for their property. Our 4-rail vinyl crossbuck fence adds a bit of elegance to farmhouse style.

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Our Harmony vinyl lattice fence in a grid pattern offers a beautiful style that is perfect for country or garden settings.

Scallop Vinyl Picket Fence
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One way to make different types of vinyl picket fence designs is to change up the picket styles. For the scallop white vinyl picket fence this means that the picket heights are different, creating a distinctive scalloped pattern on the top of the fence. This type of white picket fence is still traditional, but with a little more flavor.

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Our Lancaster vinyl picket fence is constructed with 3” pickets assembled through routed rails. This gives the fence a contemporary, clean appearance on both sides. The wider spacing of the pickets is reminiscent of country homes and seaside cottages, while the arched pattern adds a touch of elegance. Dog Ear picket caps are standard; Sharp picket caps are also available.

Classic Straight Vinyl Picket Fence
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The classic straight white picket vinyl fence is made up of vinyl pickets that are evenly spaced apart and joined by two rails. One rail is at the bottom of the fence and the second rail is just slightly below the top of the pickets - giving it the traditional white picket fence look.

Vinyl Fence with Lattice Top
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A lattice top vinyl fence has a little bit more style than a simple privacy fence. It is constructed of solid vinyl panels between evenly spaced posts, but it has a little something extra. On top of the panels are crisscrossed vinyl strips with a vinyl rail at the very top.

Vinyl Privacy Fence
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It is a simple fence design that achieves complete privacy in your back yard. You can find this type of fence in white, tan or other colors, including natural wood grain colors!


Ornamental Fence with Planters
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An ornamental fence design with integrated planters offers a natural look and vertical gardening opportunities. Built-in planters or trellises enhance curb appeal and privacy, turning your fence into a garden. Choose plants like ivy for low maintenance or vining tomatoes for edibles.

Victorian Wrought Iron Fence with Scrollwork
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Embrace Victorian elegance with a wrought iron fence. Its intricate details and craftsmanship bring sophistication to your property, evoking grandeur and charm.

Rustic Wrought Iron Fence with Natural Finish
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This design blends weathered textures for a unique charm, combining elegance with ruggedness. The distressed finish adds depth, while integrating wood or brick creates harmony. Seamlessly blending into the landscape, it becomes a captivating centerpiece outdoors.

Classic galvanized chain link fence
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The classic galvanized chain link fence is a timeless and reliable choice for privacy. Trusted by homeowners and businesses, it offers security and peace of mind. Its unassuming appearance blends well with surroundings, and affordability makes it practical for budget-conscious individuals.

Chain link fence with privacy slats
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Chain link fences are great for security, but lack privacy. Privacy slats offer a solution, coming in various colors to match your yard's scheme. They provide shade and light filtering, with different sizes available for desired privacy levels.

Steel welded gabion basket fences
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Gabion basket fences are rising in popularity for their unique appeal and practicality. Made of wire mesh baskets filled with stones or rocks, they create sturdy fences adaptable to various uses like retaining walls, garden borders, and sound barriers.

Contemporary and Minimalist Wood and Metal Fence
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A contemporary wood and metal fence features clean lines and geometric shapes, emphasizing modern aesthetics with sleekness and simplicity. Metal posts support wood slats, creating a minimalist look. For added modernity, opt for horizontal fence panels instead of vertical.


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Sailwind aluminum fencing offers a traditional design evocative of wrought iron. But unlike wrought iron, this aluminum fence will not rust, fade, or peel.

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Oceanview aluminum fencing offers a clean, contemporary design. This streamlined design is affordable and well suited for any style of home. Our powder-coated finish meets top industry standards and ensures excellent durability. The Oceanview aluminum fence will not rust, fade, or peel.

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Bay Breeze aluminum fencing offers a clean, contemporary design with three horizontal rails. This streamlined design is suited for any style of home.

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Waterfront aluminum fencing offers a traditional design evocative of wrought iron. But unlike wrought iron, this aluminum fence will not rust, fade, or peel.

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Wavecrest aluminum fencing offers a traditional design evocative of wrought iron with pickets of alternating heights.

Shadowbox Aluminum Privacy Fence
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The shadowbox privacy fence is a great choice for those who want “almost” complete privacy from their new fence. When you look head on at a shadowbox fence it provides complete privacy, however, if you get closer and look off to one side or the other you will be able to peek through.

Modern black aluminum fence with horizontal pickets
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A modern black aluminum fence with horizontal pickets can contribute some fun flair to any property. Its unique design features horizontal pickets that give the fence a modern look. The fence's durability and low maintenance make it an excellent investment for homeowners looking to enhance the appearance of their property.

Mixed materials style aluminum fence
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Mixed Materials Style aluminum fence is a unique type of fencing that combines different materials such as wood, vinyl, or aluminum. This type of fence can be designed to suit any style, from rustic to modern. It also allows for customization, as you can choose the materials that best suit your needs and aesthetic preferences.

Solid Panel Style aluminum fence
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Solid panel style aluminum fence is a contemporary fence design that provides a sleek and modern look to any front or back yard. This type of fence provides complete privacy and security to homeowners, making it a popular choice for residential and commercial properties.

Fencing Styles

Picket Fence

Picket fences are typically made of wooden or vinyl vertical boards attached to horizontal rails. They are known for their charming, classic look, with evenly spaced pickets.

  • Provides a traditional and aesthetically pleasing appearance.
  • Offers some level of security and containment for pets and children.
  • Allows airflow and visibility.
  • Not as effective for privacy, as there are gaps between pickets.
  • Requires regular maintenance, such as painting or staining.
  • May not be as durable as other fencing options.

Semi-Privacy Fence

Semi-privacy fences are similar to picket fences but with narrower spacing between the vertical boards, providing more privacy while still allowing some airflow and visibility.

  • Offers more privacy compared to picket fences.
  • Retains some of the aesthetic appeal of picket fences.
  • Requires less maintenance than fully privacy fences.
  • Still allows some visibility from outside.
  • May not provide enough privacy for certain situations, such as urban environments or properties close to neighbors.
  • Maintenance needs include occasional cleaning and repairs.

Full Privacy Fence

Full privacy fences, often made of materials like wood, vinyl, or composite, provide complete privacy by eliminating any gaps between boards.

  • Offers maximum privacy and security.
  • Blocks visibility and noise from outside.
  • Can be customized in various styles and heights.
  • May create a more closed-off feeling and reduce airflow.
  • Can be more expensive upfront, depending on the material chosen.
  • Requires periodic maintenance like cleaning and potential repairs.

Ornamental Fence

Ornamental fences are typically made of metal (such as aluminum or wrought iron) and feature decorative elements like scrolls, finials, or intricate designs.

  • Adds elegance and curb appeal to properties.
  • Provides security while maintaining visibility.
  • Durable and long-lasting, especially if made of wrought iron.
  • Generally more expensive than other fencing options.
  • May require professional installation due to the complexity of design and materials.
  • Limited in terms of privacy compared to full privacy fences.

Post and Rail Fence

A post and rail fence is a classic type of fencing made of horizontal rails supported by vertical posts. It's often seen in rural areas or as a decorative touch in suburban landscapes.

  • Adds a nice, rustic touch to your property.
  • Not too hard to put up, even if you're doing it yourself.
  • You can use it for keeping animals in, marking boundaries, or just making your yard look nice.
  • Doesn't provide strong security due to gaps between rails.
  • Requires regular maintenance to stay in good condition.
  • Might not last as long as other types of fencing, depending on materials and environmental factors.

Lattice Fence

A lattice fence is a type of fence made with crisscrossed strips, usually wood, vinyl, or metal. It's often used in gardens and yards to make them look nice while still letting some air and light through.

  • Lattice fences add a decorative touch to outdoor spaces, making gardens and yards prettier.
  • They give a bit of privacy by blocking views, but you can still see through them somewhat.
  • You can use lattice fences in various ways, like making garden trellises or decorative screens.
  • They don't block views completely, so they're not great if you want a lot of privacy.
  • Lattice fences need to be taken care of to stay looking good, like painting or cleaning.
  • Depending on the material and where you live, they might not stay strong and sturdy for a long time.


  • Q: How to take initial measurements and rough estimate?

    Before you start, gather all the necessary tools to facilitate accurate measurements. The primary tools you’ll need include:

    • 1. Measuring Tape

      This is the most basic tool you’ll need. It should be long enough to measure the length and width of your yard or use markers to keep accurate measurements if your measuring tape isn’t long enough.

    • 2. Wheel Measure

      This is a practical alternative to measuring tape, especially for large yards. Wheel measures are simple to use and can quickly give you an accurate measurement of distance.

    • 3. Graph Paper and Pencil

      You will need these to sketch your yard layout and mark the measurements.

    • 4. String and Wooden Stakes

      These are helpful for marking out the fence line and getting a visual representation of where the fence will go. You can also use a rock or paint.

  • Q: How to Measure Your Yard for a Fence?

    With all the preliminary aspects handled, here’s the step-by-step process on how to measure your yard for a fence:

    • 1. Sketch a Layout

      Start by creating a rough sketch of your yard on a piece of graph paper. Mark out where you want the fence to go, the location of gates, and any potential obstacles.

    • 2. Mark the Corners

      Using wooden stakes and string (or paint/rocks), mark out the corners of where your fence will go at a 90° angle. This gives a physical representation of the fence line and can help you visualize the finished product.

    • 3. Measure the Perimeter

      Use your measuring tape or wheel measure to get the dimensions of each side of your fence line. Record these measurements on your sketch.

    • 4. Plan for the Gates

      Decide how wide you want your gate(s), and where you want them when planning your measurements.

    • 5. Double-Check Your Measurements

      Always double-check your measurements for accuracy before purchasing materials or beginning installation.

  • Q: Precautions to be taken before taking measurements are:

    • Check for Utilities:

      Always check for underground utilities before digging for your fence posts. Most locations have a “call before you dig” hotline that will mark utility lines for you.

    • Review Property Lines:

      Be sure to confirm your property lines before setting up a fence to avoid disputes with neighbors or legal complications.

    • Consider Gates and Obstacles:

      Remember to plan for the placement of gates and any potential obstacles like trees, landscaping features, or buildings.

  • Q: Factors to Consider When Measuring for a New Fence:

    • 1. Know What Type of Fence You Want Before Starting

      A vinyl picket fence versus a wood fence, chain link fence, aluminum fence, wrought iron fence, etc. are all very different types of fencing; each with differences in height, distance between posts, fence panels, etc. That’s why it’s crucial to determine what type of fence you want for your yard before you start.

    • 2. Calculate Materials

      Based on your measurements, calculate how much fencing material you will need.Based on your measurements, calculate how much fencing material you will need.

    • 3. Account for Fence Posts

      Remember to account for fence posts approximately every 6-8 feet. Depending on the type of fence, the distance between posts may vary. Have you ever considered using landscape timbers for fence posts?

  • Q: Certainly! When it comes to marking property lines for fencing, there are several methods you can use. Let’s explore some options:

    • 1. Review Your Current Property Survey
      • o Check if there’s an existing land survey of your property. This survey might have been conducted when you purchased your home or as part of a transaction.
      • o Look through your home closing paperwork to see if a property survey is included.
      • o If you have contact information for the previous owner, consider reaching out to them to inquire about a copy of the latest survey.
    • 2. Use a Property Line or Plat Map
      • o Visit your local county record or assessor’s office. They typically have maps that show property lines.
      • o You may find this information available online or need to visit the office in person.
      • o There’s usually a small fee (usually under $25) to access this information.
    • 3. Surveyor’s Data and Marking
      • o If you have a surveyor’s findings, mark each corner of your property boundary with wooden stakes.
      • o Run a string line between the stakes to outline your property boundary clearly.
    • 4. Visible Markers
      • o Use visible markers at the corners of your land. These can be:
        • Wooden stakes with neon tape wrapped around the top.
        • Metal posts specifically designed for marking property lines.
      • o Set markers at all four corners of your land and periodically along the boundary, depending on the size of your lot.
  • Q: How to find a property lines?

    The geometry of your property is a legal survey with boundaries defined by steel pins driven at each intersecting corner, regardless of the shape of your lot. The specific coordinates are laid out by a surveyor using specialized measuring instruments, but locating the property boundary is a much less complicated process and can quickly establish the lines needed to build your new fence.

    • Step 1

      Review the property plat survey map for your lot included with your home purchase agreement or mortgage documents, if available.

    • Step 2

      Begin at one end of the proposed fence line and locate the property boundary pin. The boundary pin is typically a 1-inch concrete-filled pipe driven into the ground, flush with the natural terrain, with a stamped metal tag inserted in the top. The boundary pin may have been covered with dirt or plant growth over time and you can use a garden trowel or shovel to explore the surface to uncover the pin. You can also use a standard metal detector to locate the boundary pipe.

    • Step 3

      Mark the property boundary corner with a wood or metal stake driven with a small sledgehammer into the ground next to the pin. Tie a short strip of colored marking tape to the top of the stake to help identify the position.

    • Step 4

      Measure or pace off the approximate angle and dimension of the property line as illustrated on the plat survey and locate the property pin for the next corner. Again, it may have been covered with dirt over time and you can explore the ground surface with a shovel to help uncover the pin, if necessary.

  • Q: HOA rules for setbacks:

    To give you an idea of how narrow a margin you typically have when building a fence or deck in an HOA, here are some simple guidelines.

    • • Be rectangular in design.
    • • Be white vinyl material.
    • • Be no more than 4 feet tall.
    • • Be installed by a professional fence contractor.
    • • Not have privacy slats and have a minimum vertical spacing of 3.5 inches between slats.
    • • Not extend beyond 30 feet from the rear of your house.
    • • Be setback 20 feet from the side-yard property line if your home is on a corner lot.

    Homeowners must sign a binding maintenance agreement to maintain the fence and surrounding landscaping and attach it to their application.

  • Q: HOA approval for Fence:

    Getting your fence project approved by your HOA might be easier than you think, especially if you follow the rules. Follow these steps when creating your proposal.

    • • Check local zoning regulations.

      Zoning laws vary based on location, so make sure you're familiar with your city's or municipality's before you begin your proposal. Your fence will have to comply with any local zoning restrictions while also meeting the requirements of the HOA.

    • • Read the Covenants, Conditions, and Restrictions (CC&Rs).

      Every HOA has a set of CC&Rs. The CC&Rs cover various topics, from what color you can paint your front door to the types of holiday decorations you can put up. They'll also likely lay out the type of fences that are and aren't allowed by the HOA. The CC&Rs will also tell you if you need to submit a formal proposal before beginning a project or if you can start work on it, as long as you follow the rules. Give the CC&Rs a read before you do anything else, so you don't fall in love with a fence material that's off-limits. Knowing the rules also increases the likelihood of the HOA approving your project.

    • • Talk to a fencing company.

      Once you know the rules and zoning regulations, schedule a consultation with a local fencing company. Ideally, you'll work with a fence company that understands your local area's HOAs. During your consultation, a representative from the company can review your fencing options with you and help you decide which type of fence best suits you and complies with your HOA's rules.

    • • Decide on the fencing style you want.

      After meeting with a fence company, you should feel ready to pick a style that you like, whether it's a vinyl, aluminum, or wood fence and whether it's a privacy or semi-privacy fence.

    • • Detail your plans for the HOA.

      Now's the time to put together your proposal if your HOA requires one in writing. Along with writing a proposal, you might have to present it, in person, to the HOA. The more detailed and supporting documentation you provide with the proposal, the better. Include details about the fence, such as its materials, height, and location. Provide a site plan that shows where on your property the fence will be. It can also be a good idea to include information about the fence company you plan on working with.

  • Q: Utilities Marking during installation:

    When installing a fence, it’s crucial to safeguard underground utility lines to prevent accidents and disruptions. Here are some essential steps to follow:

    • 1. Contact 811

      Before digging any post holes, call 811. This service will help you request underground utility line marking. Once you make the request, utility companies will spray paint lines or place flags to indicate the location of buried pipes or wires on your property.

    • 2. Leave the Markings in Place

      After the utility lines are marked, do not remove any flags or painted marks until the fence installation is complete. These markings serve as vital indicators, helping you avoid digging in areas where utilities are present.

    • 3. Visual Inspection

      Conduct a visual inspection of your property. Look for above-ground signs of underground utilities, such as utility poles, meter boxes, or manhole covers. These indicators can provide clues about the presence and location of buried lines, allowing you to map out utility paths and plan your fence layout accordingly.

    • 4. Collaborate with Your Contractor

      Work closely with your fence contractor. Both you and the contractor should do your due diligence to mark all underground infrastructure at the installation site. This collaborative effort ensures that everyone is aware of utility lines and takes necessary precautions.

  • Q: Fence Installation Process:

    The process for installing a fence can vary based on the type of fence you choose. However, here are some common steps:

    • 1. Marking Locations

      Mark the planned post-hole locations using spray paint.

      • Digging Post Holes: Dig post holes with a wider width at the bottom.
      • Concrete Placement: Mix and pour concrete into each hole.
      • Setting Posts: Set the fence posts in the wet concrete to dry.
      • Attaching Panels or Rolls: Attach fencing panels or rolls to the posts.
    • 2. Types of Fencing Materials

      Consider the materials for your fence. Common options include.

      • Natural Wood: Durable and ideal for traditional-style homes.
      • Metal and Chain Link: Durable and cost-effective.
      • Vinyl: Weather-resistant and low maintenance.
      • Composite: Strong and suitable for designer-inspired homes.
    • 3. Fence Height and Permits:

      The height of your fence matters. Some factors include:

      • Permits: Check local regulations. Some areas require permits for certain fence heights.
      • Materials: Different materials may have varying permit requirements.
      • Protected Zones: Avoid touching environmentally critical areas like wetlands.
      • Setbacks: Some locations may have setback boundaries near streets.
    • 4. Cost of Fence Installation:

      The average cost of a fencing job in 2023 was around $6,700. Factors affecting cost include yard size, materials, style, labor, and location.