Post Pounding:

Fence Post Pounding

Rotational Grazing Systems 

Animal Handling Systems 

With Ground, Creek and Pond Water quality in mind promoting animal wildlife habitat and improving soil quality.

Wennesheimer LLC (715) 305-4050

We have pounded in every kind of post and pipe since 2003. The post of choice for everything in a 6 inch by 8 foot long wood post of quality. I will pound in and build fencing and handling systems for you using up to 10 foot and 12 foot long posts of quality. I do not want to be called a fence installer or contractor. I consider myself to be an enabler. I enable you to be successful and save money on your project depending on your participation in it. I own beef cattle myself and on any day of the week I am involved in the handling of up to 90 animals - cow/calf pairs- feeders and fed cattle. The most important thing to me is that I can move any animal from anywhere on the property 24 hours a day and do anything I need to do with that animal by myself. The most enjoyable thing I like to do is care for my children and cattle in a single easy manner (system).

Wennesheimer LLC

Fence Post Pounding Rates:

  • With Customer help = $68.00 per hour. Transportation = $1.40 per mile round trip.**Limit of 30 posts**
  • With hired help = $90.50 per hour. Transportation = $1.50 per mile round trip.
  • Surge charge for telephone poles, railroad ties and posts over 10' = $136.00 per hour.
  • Fence post pounding uses 2 people. Average 10-20 posts depending on ground conditions.

Contact us with all of your post pounding needs. (715)305-4050 or email

Wennesheimer LLC

Lane Systems:

These are some problems we have noticed on farms and on our own farm. We have worked in the road construction industry for a total of 40 plus years combined so we want to help farmers with their lane problems. 

If you put in a animal lane in and you doze it and excavate it making ditches on both sides and if you make the ditches part of the pasture not the lane you end up making a mud hole. How bad of a mud hole depends upon how many animals and what type of animals. On flat ground it is standing water that contains manure and urine that we don't want the animals to drink especially milking animals for human consumption. On sloped ground the ditches will erode because there is no sod base to hold the dirt. If you hauled in aggregate to the top of the lane you will have to keep doing this because when the lane gets pounded down and when you shape it back up you will get the dirt and mud out of the ditch, weakening the cover aggregate. It is cheaper faster and easier just to leave it a dirt lane. If you need to lift it a little you usually can do it on your own with a loader. Last the fence must go over any culverts if not that will be your biggest mud hole and if there is more than one culvert because of water volume the animals will climb up and down the culverts eventually under mining them and washing them out. The only exception to this is if big equipment has to get through. Then you have to use temporary fence to keep animals out of the ditch. There is a good publication about building lanes that the UW-Extension put out you can find it in their learning store online. We always like leaving something nice and easy for the farmers to work with.

We are always open to opinion if you have an idea or opinion please send us a email or give us a call (715)305-4050. We love farming! We love grazing! We love helping people!