Temporary Construction Fencing
Lightweight, reusable wildlife barriers.
Our unique range of temporary wildlife exclusion fencing blends the ease of installation with functionality to make it the first choice barrier for construction projects across the world. Optimized for use with Special-Status Species (SSS) and Species at Risk (SAR).
Quick recovery (zero waste)
Select Animal Type
Installation Guides & Specifications
Download Animex product information & installation guides.
In compliance with environmental guidance and legislation from across the world including: Special-Status Species (SSS), Species At Risk (SAR) guidelines & more...
Each pdf contains all the information relating to the full range of temporary, semi-permanent and permanent fencing options.
They also provide equipment lists and step-by-step installation guides showing how to install them as free-standing fences or how to attach to existing fence types.
If you believe your target species needs something different then please let us know.
INFORMATION & GUIDES
- Small Snakes
- Small Turtles
- Small Lizards
INFORMATION & GUIDES
- Large Turtles
- Large Lizards
- Small Frogs
- Small Mammals
California High Speed Rail
- Location: California, USA
- Species: California Tiger Salamanders (Ambystoma californiense)
- Fence: AMX-Temporary (Free-standing)
Environmental teams working on the California High Speed Rail had found plastic mesh fencing used on early stages was not withstanding the demands of the project and required frequent replacement and maintenance. To avoid delays and reduce ongoing costs biologists teamed with engineers, contractors and the High Speed Rail Authority to utilize Animex for its high durability, low cost and animal-safe technology.Our team provided training and advice to contractors for quick, effective and low-impact installation. Moving forward, Animex’s durability and reusability will dramatically reduce ongoing costs and prevent dumping of short-term plastic mesh materials in the landfill.
Popular Target Species
Special-Status Species (SSS) & Species at Risk (SAR)
- Alameda whipsnake Masticophis lateralis euryxanthus
- San Francisco garter snake Thamnophis sirtalis tetrataenia
- European Adder Vipera berus
- Massasauga Sistrurus catenatus
- Pine snake Pituophis melanoleucus
- Grass snake Natrix natrix
- Sand lizard Lacerta agilis
- Viviparous lizard Lacerta vivipara
- Blunt-nosed leopard lizard Gambelia silus
- Greater short-horned lizard Phrynosoma hernandesi
- Gila monster Heloderma suspectrum
- Dunes sagebrush lizard Sceloporus arenicolus
- Arroyo toad Anaxyrus californicus
- Yosemite toad Anaxyrus canorus
- Natterjack toad Epidalea calamita
- Fowler’s toad Anaxyrus fowleri
- Western toad Anaxyrus boreas
- Kangaroo rat Dipodomys sp.
- European water vole Arvicola amphibius
- Mohave ground squirrel Xerospermophilus mohavensis
- San Joaquin antelope squirrel Ammospermophilus nelsoni
- California red-legged frog Rana draytonii
- Oregon spotted frog Rana pretiosa
- Northern cricket frog Acris crepitans
- Pool frog Rana lessonae
- Western chorus frog Pseudacris triseriata
- Northern leopard frog Lithobates pipiens / Rana pipiens
Turtle & Tortoise
- Desert tortoise Gopherus agassizii
- Bog turtle Clemmys muhlenbergii
- Western pond turtle Actinemys marmorata
- Blanding’s turtle Emydoidea blandingii
- Spotted turtle Clemmys guttata
- Painted turtle Chrysemys picta
- Wood turtle Glyptemys insculpta
Salamanders & Newts
- California tiger salamander Ambystoma californiense
- Santa Cruz long-toed salamander Ambystoma macrodactylum croceum
- Blue-spotted salamander Ambystoma laterale
- Great crested newt Triturus cristatus
- Jefferson salamander Ambystoma jeffersonianum
- Western tiger salamander Ambystoma mavortium
- Marbled newt Triturus marmoratus