Pulled up underneath a shady tree in a dusty paddock for some ute maintenance. Keeping the dust out of fencing gear and equipment is near impossible, but making sure things are running smoothly keeps us fencing day in day out.
Our custom built wire wagon makes the job easy when rolling out wire for agricultural fencing and exclusion fencing projects in outback Queensland. We’ve completed exclusion fencing projects in the Longreach, Paroo and Balonne shires.
I seem to take plenty of sunset and sunrise photos, might have something to do with early starts and late finishes on the fence line. Either way, it’s always a pretty good start and end to the day and I don’t think you can beat an outback sunset or sunrise.
There are plenty of wild dogs around, and I came across these prints when I arrived at the fencing site. It’s a good feeling to be able to fence these out. Below is an extract from the Queensland Country Life about a cluster project near Charleville.
Neebine cluster enlist Dingo Dan to kill wild dogs
WELCOME to south west Queensland, where even the dirtiest stripes get hung out to dry. This quintessential Aussie display currently sits on the 30,350 hectare property, Dingwall, owned by John Frith and situated 150km south east of Charleville.
Dingwall was one of seven properties part of the Neebine cluster which totalled 200,000 hectares and is now protected by exclusion fencing finished two and a half months ago. Upon completion the cluster enlisted the services of dog trapper Don Sallway, aka Dingo Don, who at last count had 115 scalps hanging from the clothes line… READ ON
Fencing wire has arrived ready for me to roll out. But there’s a lot of work to get done before I get to the wire on my section of the wild dog fence in this cluster fencing project in South West Queensland.
JTL Rural Fencing’s signature end assembly. We love working with railway line, tough as! We use railway line/galvanised pipe end assemblies whenever possible, they are built to last.