Newbuild homes slammed over bizarre fence design – can you spot glaring error?

Image from Twitter account @HateNewbuild showing the bizarre fencing TRIANGLE NEWS 0208 629 3622 // [email protected] By Emily Hall Pics A TWITTER account dedicated to exposing poor new build homes has posted a picture of a shocking series of back yards filled with dozens of fences. The bizarre picture appears to show rear gardens of new build homes with no greenery and fence panel after fence panel. And the design horror attracted many sad Tweets from people shocked by the apparent lack of planning that went into the design. *TRIANGLE NEWS DOES NOT CLAIM ANY COPYRIGHT OR LICENCE IN THE ATTACHED MATERIAL. ANY DOWNLOADING FEES CHARGED BY TRIANGLE NEWS ARE FOR TRIANGLE NEWS SERVICES ONLY, AND DO NOT, NOR ARE THEY INTENDED TO, CONVEY TO THE USER ANY COPYRIGHT OR LICENSE IN THE MATERIAL. BY PUBLISHING THIS MATERIAL , THE USER EXPRESSLY AGREES TO INDEMNIFY AND TO HOLD TRIANGLE NEWS HARMLESS FROM ANY CLAIMS, DEMANDS, OR CAUSES OF ACTION ARISING OUT OF OR CONNECTED IN ANY WAY WITH USER'S PUBLICATION OF THE MATERIAL*

PEOPLE have slammed a newbuild housing estate over a bizarre fence design – can you spot the glaring error?

A Twitter account, dedicated to exposing poor new build homes, posted the picture.

The photo appears to show rear gardens of new build homes with fence after fence

The photo appears to show rear gardens of new build homes with no greenery.

All that can be seen is fence after fence, with parts of the boundary seeming to curve round.

It’s not known where or when the picture was taken but it looks to have been snapped from a neighbouring home‘s window.

And social media users were shocked by the apparent bend in the fence.

The first person said: “Are the boundary lines this skewed too?”

A second asked: “How do you like this planning and architecture?”

Another commented: “You would think that they could have got the fence line straight.”

A fourth said: “I worked as a fencer for over 15 years and the workmanship and quality of that fencing is shocking!”

The account @HateNewbuild posted the image with the caption: “Wouldn’t it be nice if the developers threw in a fruit tree in at the bottom of each garden.”

One person replied: “Problem is, 99 per cent of the new owners would then remove those trees because they can’t be arsed to look after them and can’t deal with the few leaves that fall off them in the autumn.”

Others pointed out the tragedy for wildlife created by such design.

“Hedgehogs don’t stand a chance” one lamented.

Another replied: “Really hope new owners and neighbours can come up with some mutually acceptable solution. Hedging possibly instead of fence panels.”

Others said they would be “depressed” living there. One chimed in “zero imagination” while another described it as “tragic”.

But others on Twitter saw the funny side.

“As a teenager that would be perfect for garden hopping. Who can do the most fences and get back to home base without getting caught,” one quipped.