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Enid Fence and Deck

Enid Fence and Deck is a local fence contractor in Enid, Oklahoma providing cedar fence, iron fence, and chain link fence, and cedar deck installation throughout Garfield County. Call us for quality fencing materials, service, and installation.

Enid Fence and Deck

3208 W. Oklahoma Ave
Enid Oklahoma 73703
United States

(580) 219-4449

Business Description

Enid Fence and Deck, a local fence contractor and builder in Enid Oklahoma, provides cedar fences, iron fences, and chain-link fences, FenceTrac fences, Ameristar fencing, and cedar deck installations throughout Garfield County. We provide attentive customer service, quality fencing materials, and expert fence installation for the best fence and deck construction in Enid. Our Enid fence company also offers fence repair, fence replacement, and fence staining.

Business Hours

Monday8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Tuesday8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Wednesday8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Thursday8:00 am - 6:00 pm
Friday8:00 am - 6:00 pm
SaturdayClosed
SundayClosed
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About Enid

Enid ( EE-nid) is the ninth-largest city in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. It is the county seat of Garfield County. As of the 2020 census, the population was 51,308. Enid was founded during the opening of the Cherokee Outlet in the Land Run of 1893, and is named after Enid, a character in Alfred, Lord Tennyson's Idylls of the King. In 1991, the Oklahoma state legislature designated Enid the "purple martin capital of Oklahoma." Enid holds the nickname of "Queen Wheat City" and "Wheat Capital" of Oklahoma and the United States for its immense grain storage capacity, and has the third-largest grain storage capacity in the world. == History == Prior to the Land Run of 1893, the land where present day Enid, Oklahoma sits was part of O County in the Cherokee Outlet, and was occupied by the Cherokee people following the Treaty of New Echota and the Cherokee trail of tears. Historically, the area was a hunting ground for the Wichita, Osage, and Kiowa tribes. The Chisholm Trail, stage coach lines, mail routes, and railroads passed through stations in the town which was then known as Skeleton. In summer 1889, M.A. Low, a Rock Island official, visited the local railroad station then under construction, and inquired about its name. Disliking the original name, he renamed the station Enid, after a character in Alfred Lord Tennyson's Idylls of the King.

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