colorbond fence the fence march 2019
PRODUCTS

Make your home more private and secure with a COLORBOND® steel fence

Say goodbye to that gap in the fence that the neighbours can see through.

When installed correctly, the more common fence profiles made from COLORBOND® steel have smooth surfaces and close-fitting panels without any gaps, visible footholds or loose palings.

This helps keep your home more private and secure so you can be more confident that your kids and pets are where they should be – within the boundary of your backyard fence.

Security for your home can also include mitigating or lessening the unwanted effects of potentially destructive fires.

Wherever you live in Australia, fire resistance and resilience are increasingly important.

Of the different materials tested in a bushfire testing project conducted in association with the Bushfire CRC & CSIRO, COLORBOND® steel performed the best under all exposure conditions tested, including testing used to simulate the potential effects of an adjacent house fire1.

Leading scientists have been testing COLORBOND® steel for over 50 years in some of our country’s harshest climatic conditions.

So you have the peace of mind of knowing COLORBOND® steel is made and tested for Australia and backed by a warranty* from BlueScope for eligible applicants, one of Australia’s largest manufacturers.

Choose a fence made from COLORBOND® steel and make your home more private and secure.

For more information visit: COLORBOND.COM/FENCING or call 1800 022 999

COLORBOND®, BlueScope & the BlueScope brand mark are registered trademarks of BlueScope Steel Limited.

© 2019 BlueScope Steel Limited. ABN 16 000 011 058. All rights reserved.*Warranty subject to exclusions, application and eligibility criteria.

For full terms and conditions and to determine the eligibility of your fence for the warranty

visit: bluescopesteel.com.au/warranties or call BlueScope on 1800 702 764

1. Source: ‘Research and investigation into the performance of residential boundary fencing in bushfires’ Bushfire CRC.

This article was first published in The Fence.

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