Made in the USA


High tenacity, multi-filament polypropylene knotless netting is available in a variety of colors, all custom sized. UV stabilizers added. Nets are bordered or hemmed on all four sides with Vinyl or Webbing.
Knotted Netting Pros Knotless Netting Pros
Available in a variety of mesh sizes, cord diameters, and tensile strengths Light and easy to handle
Strong and durable making it an excellent choice for sporting applications and fall protection Smooth to the touch and unabrasive
Easy to repair Visually appealing and available in a variety of mesh sizes, cord diameters, breaking points, and colors
Dependable and unlikely to break because of the rigidness of the knots Cost-effective
Knotted Netting Cons Knotless Netting Cons
Knots can be rough to the touch Not as easy to repair if damaged
Not as visually appealing as knotless May not provide the strength needed in certain situations depending on the material chosen and mesh size

Material Guide

Polypropylene is a thermoplastic polymer that was first developed in 1954. It’s characterized by its high resistance to chemical degradation and its low density. Polypropylene is often used in netting because it’s lightweight and durable. One downside of polypropylene is its relatively low melting point, making it challenging to work with in extreme environments.


Polyester is a synthetic polymer. It is strong, elastic, and resistant to UV light and abrasion. Polyester is often used in netting because it’s cost efficient and has a lower coefficient of friction. One downside of polyester is that it’s more likely to stretch over time.


Polyethylene is a thermoplastic polymer. This material does very well both indoors and outdoors and retains its pliability even in cold weather as it is weather, UV, and crack resistant. It is softer than polypropylene and because of its ductility, it can withstand forceful impacts without losing its shape