Wood Posts

CCA Treated Wood Posts

We use the strongest species available for our manufacturing wood posts. Confidently drive posts deep into the ground without fear of splitting or cracking the post.

CCA is short for chromated copper arsenate and is a great chemical for pressure treating agriculture wood posts to prevent rot, decay and insect damage. We are committed to treating all our posts above the .40pcf industry standard to ensure our posts last longer.

Pasture Management Wood Posts

976-SM 3-3.5in x 6-1/2ft Wood Post 100 or 120
976-MD 3.5-4in x 6-1/2ft Wood Post 80 or 100
976-XL 4-5in x 6-1/2ft Wood Post 60
977-SM 4-5in x 7ft Wood Post 60
977-MD 5-6in x 7ft Wood Post 45
978-XS 3-4in x 8Wood Post 100
978-SM 4-5in x 8ft Wood Post 60
978-MD 5-6in x 8ft Wood Post 45
978-LG 6-7in x 8ft Wood Post 35
978-XL 7-8in x 8ft "Double Faced" Wood Post 30
7-5-SNTP 5in x 7ft Non-Tapered Wood Post 60
8-7-SNTP 7in x 8ft Non-Tapered Wood Post 36
8-8-SNTP 8in x 8ft Non-Tapered Wood Post 30
980 5in x 10ft Non-Tapered Wood Post 43
899 2-3/8in x 10ft Brace Pipe - 14 gauge 37
Rough Cut Dimensional Products
971 1in x 6in x 16ft Boards 105

We manufacture wood posts from southern yellow pine and cut them to lengths of 6.5′, 7′, 8′, and 10′ in 3″ to 8″ diameters. After a period of drying, they are pressure treated with a chromated copper arsenate (CCA) preservative. CCA is a highly effective treatment for preventing damage and rot on the posts. The retention standard for CCA treated posts in the agricultural industry is .40 pounds of preservative per cubic foot (pcf). We do not recommend using wood posts on your fence line that are treated to anything less than .40pcf.
All of Pasture Management Systems' round posts are treated to exceed .40pcf, giving our posts at least a 20 years lifespan. The higher the retention, the longer-lasting the posts. Since quality control is important, our facility takes a sample from every bundle treated and files the results. This gives us the ability to reference treatment quality information that can be traced with an identification tag found on each bundle of posts.