web stats

How To Build Gabion Walls

Gabion walls are a great way to add an attractive, sturdy and eco-friendly feature to your outdoor space. They are made from stone, gravel or other materials and are held together in cages, or gabions, that are filled with soil or a combination of soil and gravel. They are easy to build, and can be used to create a variety of shapes and sizes to fit the needs of your outdoor space. Read on to learn how to build gabion walls.

Step 1: Choose a Location
The first step in building a gabion wall is to choose a location. Consider the size of the wall, the shape of the wall and where the wall will be placed. Make sure the location is level and free of obstructions and any potential sources of damage.

Step 2: Calculate the Wall’s Dimensions
Once you know where you want to build your wall, you can begin to calculate the wall’s dimensions. Measure the length, width, and height of the wall, and then determine the number of gabion cages that will be needed. You can use a calculator to determine the exact number of cages you need.

Step 3: Gather Materials
You’ll need a variety of materials to build your gabion wall. This includes gabion cages, stones, gravel, soil, and other materials. Make sure you have enough materials to fill all of the cages, as well as extra materials just in case. You can find gabion cages at most landscaping stores.

Step 4: Place the Cages
Once you have gathered all the materials, you can begin to place the gabion cages in the desired location. Make sure the cages are level and secure. You may want to use stakes to keep the cages in place.

Step 5: Fill the Cages
Once the cages are in place, you can begin to fill them. Start by placing a layer of stones or gravel at the bottom of the cages. Then, fill the cages with soil or a combination of soil and gravel. Make sure the cages are filled evenly and securely.

Step 6: Secure the Wall
Once the cages are filled, you can secure the wall. Use metal ties or wire to tie the cages together. This will help keep the wall secure and in place.

Step 7: Add Finishing Touches
The final step in building a gabion wall is to add finishing touches. You can add plants, stones, or other decorations to make the wall look more attractive. You can also add lighting fixtures to make the wall more visible at night.

Building a gabion wall is a great way to add an attractive, sturdy, and eco-friendly feature to your outdoor space. By following these steps, you can easily build a gabion wall that will last for years to come. Good luck and enjoy your new gabion wall!

How To Build Gabion Walls DIY Gabion Walls - YouTube

Building a simple gabion wall involves clearing the area and marking where the wall will go. The cage features sheets of heavy-duty wire mesh or PVC-coated steel wire.

DIY Gabion Walls

How To Build Gabion Walls. Here is a quick tutorial of how I build my own gabion walls from standard concrete remesh and galvanized wire. They are simple to build and can be filled with most types of large stones, rock, or concrete chunks. These are commonly available materials and often can be found free on craigslist. As always, thanks for...

DIY Gabion Walls - YouTube


◆ Quality Hog Ring Pliers (I bought the bent ones but the straight ones would be perfect too) amzn.to/2xIeL1I ◆ 7/8" SS Hog Rings (I used 2 packs) amzn.to/2XJOevJ ◆ Cattle Panels tractorsupply.com/tsc/product/feedlot-panel-cattle-16-ft-l-x-50-in-h ◆ High Tensile Wire ...

GABION RETAINING WALL CONSTRUCTION with cost saving panels | Full Walkthrough with Audio - Part 2

Part 2 of my Steep Driveway series showing in detail how we built a retaining wall from 2m high gabion baskets, using recycled brick as infill and a cost saver partition panel using Scottish cobbles. This project saved us a tonne of money by not having to dispose of our house renovation rubble and only buying a few bags of Scottish cobbles to...

How I Built My Own Border Wall Cheap

Today I'll show you how I built a cheap Gabion retaining wall to protect my property from flooding and erosion. During thaws and heavy rains, the "Rio Brandon River" which is a fun fictitious name that I gave to a runoff stream in my back yard, has a potential to overflow it's banks, causing unwanted water to flow onto my yard. Hopefully, this...

How To Build Gabion Walls.