With charred support poles as options to reinforce the ends and midpoints for longer fences, these squared division bamboo fences use relatively few bamboo poles and don't take that much labor to assemble. This makes them one the least expensive option for sculpting your landscape and discouraging animals that are larger than the openings.
Similar to the Yotsu-me fence in it's straight and open look, the Kinkaku-ji fence has splits from thicker bamboo poles mounted to the charred support post as horizontal covers to protect the vertical bamboo poles and give it a more refined look.
The stockade fence has diagonal poles or splits mounted on horizontal supports anchored on vertical posts which traditionally are wood that has been charred to preserve them.
Basically a stockade fence made from thin bamboo splits, planed on the back and sides, and paired back to back. Thick curved splits are mounted on charred wood posts as cover pieces for a more welcoming look.
Horizontal stringers with vertical sections attached to alternating sides with table lashing. Switching sides leaves gaps where you can observe and aim at intruders, but blocks the view of someone immediately opposite the viewer.
The bamboo branch fence has two layers of bamboo branches sandwiched between front and back cover pieces, which are supported on the sides and back by charred posts. A charred bottom board helps keep them off the ground.
The Shimizu 清水 (clear water) fence is named after the region of Japan in which it developed. Horizontal support poles are traditionally supported on the sides and back by charred posts. Vertical poles are lashed to those and the lashings are covered with splits at least on the front with an umbrella piece at the top to keep rain out.
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