Repairing a damaged mailbox starts with setting the post
There are about 52 million curbside mailboxes in the United States, according to the United States Postal Service. Unfortunately, many of these mailboxes face damage caused by inclement weather, inattentive drivers or other unexpected incidents that can make mail delivery more challenging. While it is unrealistic to think all harmful accidents to mailboxes can be prevented, homeowners can minimize the time a damaged mailbox is out of commission by making the necessary repairs in a timely manner.
There are many fun and creative ways to spruce up a broken down mailbox with brick, stone, paint, stain and other artistic materials, but it all starts by securing the mailbox post firmly in the ground. Without a well-grounded post, the decorative or aesthetic value of a mailbox could be short-lived. Quikrete Fast-Setting Concrete Mix doesn’t require any mixing and reaches a strength of 4,000 pounds per square inch in two hours, making it a popular material for setting a variety of posts including mailboxes, fences and basketball goals.
Steps for setting a post
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