28 Feb Exclusion Fencing
The UK has seen a decline of wildlife, such as newts, amphibians and reptiles, according to a study conducted by 25 organisations, including The Wildlife Trusts and Kew Gardens.
It’s therefore unsurprising that the demand for protective, yet environmentally friendly, exclusion fencing has only increased in prevalence over the past few years. In response to human development, infrastructure and urbanisation, protecting wildlife has never been more of a priority to prevent access to dangerous areas, such as engineering and industrial sites.
For example, the Great Crested Newt and its habitat are now protected by law, thus meaning such fencing is, therefore, a legal requirement to employ suitable fencing for its protection.
Whether you’re looking for a fencing solution to prevent wildlife from making their way towards potential harm, or for surveys and observation purposes, CPP Ltd can assist. Established in 1980, our team have amassed a wealth of experience by supporting a variety of sectors, such as environmental, automotive and pharmaceutical needs, all with an environmentally conscious approach.
Utilising our ‘Define, Develop and Deliver’ philosophy, we endeavour to cater for this demand. We will define our customer’s requirements by working closely with manufacturers and suppliers. Our team will then develop a strategy to deliver a range of exclusion fencing to various specifications including thickness, length variations and to some extent the weight of the reels.
To find out more about our high quality and efficient exclusion fencing, and its many benefits, carry on reading.
How Exclusion Fencing Works
Exclusion fencing ensures wildlife and mammals cannot make their way into areas which pose a safety risk, such as roads, urban areas and development sites. The standard 76mm core fencing can be placed into a Siltplough machine, which buries it into the ground, and ensures it remains stable and in place. For added security, fencing options are available with an additional 90˚ bend of either 50 or 100mm at the top of the fencing.
Better yet, all of the fencing options are environmentally friendly, as they can be reused and reinstalled on multiple sites, which decreases your carbon footprint as a result. It is stabilised against Ultra Violet (UV) and made of recycled (Re-Granulated) material, and available in a variety of widths and thicknesses.
Exclusion Fencing versus Traditional Mesh Fencing
For those looking for a more straightforward and convenient fencing solution, which doesn’t require an extensive range of equipment, our 0.5mm reel fencing is the ideal option. This option is typically referred to as Newt Fencing, or TAF, drift and reptile fencing. In comparison to traditional mesh fencing, exclusion fencing brings with it a variety of benefits, both for ecologists and wildlife alike.
This option is particularly animal safe, as it contains no mesh, which can fatally injure wildlife and can, at times, allow for animals to pass through, thus defeating the purpose.
Ideal for habitats which exist in remote and restricted locations, exclusion fencing is more lightweight and easy to carry, and highly durable too. Temporary and Permanent exclusion fencing can withstand a variety of conditions, such as heavy snow, vegetation clearance or accidental damage.
For ease of storage, reels can be cut to various lengths as required. As an additional service, CPP Ltd can also add a logo to your exclusion fencing, which is available at an additional cost.
Why choose CPP for your exclusion fencing?
Regardless of which particular style of exclusion fencing you opt for, you can rest assured that you’ll benefit from a very competitive pricing structure with CPP Ltd. We have adopted the “strong as a rock, light as a feather” approach, which means that, despite how lightweight the products may be, they come with durability assured.
To find out more about the range of exclusion fencing options, and to find out how we can assist with your protection and mitigation solutions, call us at +44 (0)1425 470249 today. Alternatively, you can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, or fill out our simple online enquiry form, and we’ll get back to you as soon as possible.