No...it's 164 ft. But...a warning. I got the wrong kind and the holes are too large to contain these CX until they are too big to even need containment! Make sure you get the fence for poultry(mine is for sheep) and even then the holes will be large enough to let younger birds through.
The only thing I can say about my fence is that it can help the dog if we get a few stray dogs bent on a chicken riot...some of the birds can run into the fence holes and escape the marauding and some of the birds won't go through the fence because they don't like the shock, so they are safely inside already
This fence also guards two sides of my coop at night and this give my old dog a helping hand...wouldn't want a fox or coon to sneak down when he sleeps and get some CX supper. It's a miracle from God that I have not lost any yet to preds and they are coming up to 6 wks...I'm in the middle of a forest filled with all kinds of predators and not a one is missing....YET. They range far out of the dog's boundaries and they range clear up until I can barely see outside.a perfect hunter"s hours and opportunities.
Some of mine don't care about the shock and will risk it to go free range in the wild green yonder. Half of the flock stays in, half do not, so the fence~for me~isn't as effective as I had hoped. But you know what? I'm kind of glad it isn't because these CX can forage so effectively that they can remove ever bug and worm inside that paddock in short order and I would be moving it so frequently that it would make my head spin.
Having the fence is far preferable to NOT having it, in my mind, because the birds can experience a life beyond a pen, can hunt and eat REAL protein that is easily found and easily digested by birds. I am saving so much money that it ain't funny.
I was going to start penning them to the coop and fence as much as possible this week to try and get them to eat more of the ration I provide but then I did some thinking..."What is my hurry? Why not let these birds find their own supplemental feeds that are better than any I could provide, let them grow at their own pace, let them stay active for as long as they can before they get too big and THEN process them?"
Older birds have more flavor anyway and near the end they are less active, so those tight muscles made during free ranging will soon go lax and the meat will be both tender AND have more flavor than the typical CX birds. It's a win/win!