About Me


Hi I'm Colt Larsen from Butte, Wyoming. My family has been in the farming business stretching back to the early 1900's. Nowadays I still see a lot of farmers who don't properly fence in their cattle and pigs and these animals will eventually break these structures apart. On the other hand, feedlot panels like the ones you'll see on my site are a lot more animal-friendly. That's because the metal we use is completely unbreakable. Have a look around my site and feel free to drop me a line anytime.

How to Cut Livestock Panels

Livestock panels, otherwise also known as cattle panels are sections of fencing made from heavy galvanized steel rods that are soldered at every intersection. The steel rods are positioned in such a way that they make 4 inch squares about 6 inches from the bottom, where the horizontal bars are situated closer together with the intention that farm animals such as cows, horses and pigs do not attempt to squeeze their heads through and prevent young animals from slipping through. Livestock panels are usually around 48 inches high and 16 feet long. Livestock panels can also be cut in order to fit a particular fencing configuration.

Livestock panels are one of the most useful panels that one can own. Livestock panels are incredibly versatile, resourceful, easy to move from one place to another, simple to store and its assembly is also carried out with much ease. Livestock panels have a number of different applications and can be used for building stalls and they have also proven to be extremely effective in the construction of round pens and fences, which makes for an attractive and cost effective method to contain any farm animals on your property. Below, we will talk about how you can cut livestock panels in order to suit a particular fencing arrangement.

To start with, you need to measure the area where you intend to build the fence. With the help of a carpenter’s chalk, mark the livestock panels where you need to make the cut. Space the sawed parts away from each other in such a way that the livestock panel lays across them firmly with the excess beyond your chalked cutting line hanging over the outer edge.

Next, cut the panel. Use a circular saw with a steel cutting blade, if you are not confident with using a circular saw power tool or if you do not have much experience using one. An alternative tool that you can use to cut the livestock panels is a hacksaw, if power tools is not your thing. The hacksaw or circular saw should cut through each horizontal steel rod one at a time with much ease. You can also make use of a heavy duty bolt cutter in order to cut the livestock panels if a hacksaw or a circular saw is not easily available. Bolt cutters can be used to cut a single rod of the livestock panels or to create an opening for access to a feed tray or feeding container or a water bucket.

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