Stockpost XL presents affordable alternative for farm fencing

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Rural fencing specialist Whites Wires has invented a durable yet affordable alternative to timber posts or big steel posts, called the Stockpost XL for farm fencing purposes.

Stockpost XL presents affordable alternative for farm fencing
White Wires says its new Stockpost XL range is a great alternative to bulky timber posts or high-priced big steel posts.

According to Whites Wires national product manager Brian Gray, the new range has been developed on the back of customer feedback and is based on the design of the company’s smaller Stockpost series.

 "They (farmers and contractors) were telling us that good timber posts were becoming scarce and big steel posts can often be very expensive," Gray says.

"We challenged ourselves to come up with a product that combines both quality and strength while putting it at a price point that is affordable."

Gray adds the Stockpost XL intermediate steel posts can be driven with less effort and have been designed with three equal legs for added stability.

The Stockpost XL is available in re-fastenable ute packs of 50.

"The ute packs don’t require any tie wires, so they’re easy for farmers or contarctors to use," Gray says.

"The pack of 50 means they don’t necessarily have to make a big upfront outlay for stock."

The Stockpost XL posts are available in 180cm, 210cm, and 240cm lengths and bituminous black or hot dipped galvanised coatings.

According to White Wires, the Stockpost XL range has been made from the same high grade steel used in the Stockpost range, making it highly durable and capable of handling harsh Australian conditions.  

The Stockpost XL has also been designed with extra holes so the posts can not only be used for regular fencing but also in areas with feral pest problems.

Whites Wires recommends using the Stockpost XL in a 1:4 configuration with Stockpost fence posts.

"We’re confident the Stockpost XL is the best in the market for size, strength and quality and have had them independently tested by a NATA (National Association of Testing Authorities) laboratory," Gray says.

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