Often the most economical form of heat is propane. Unfortunately, the tank you store the propane in isn't aesthetically pleasing, presenting itself as a large grey blob in the landscape. Some people paint their tank to blend in, or as giant caterpillar, ear of corn or some other amusing design. You can also bury your tank, but this may be too expensive. Many people simply erect fences, either partially or fully, around their propane tanks to hide them. The fence cannot be solid, or gases could build up in the enclosed space and explode.
Put a stake at each corner or fence end along the fence line. Tie a string around each stake and use the string as a guide to run the rest of the fence posts straight. Run the fence at least 3 feet from the tank to allow for maintenance access.
Dig 2-foot deep holes for the fence posts every 8 feet. Pour 4 inches of gravel into the bottom of the hole.
Use a shovel to mix the concrete with water in a wheelbarrow. Add enough water that the concrete is thoroughly wet but not so much that the concrete is soupy.
Place the fence posts into the holes and hold them upright. Fill the hole with the concrete evenly on each side. Check that the posts are vertical with the level. Allow the concrete to cure overnight.
Insert screws half way into the lattice panel prior to holding it up to the fence. Have an assistant hold the other side up to the second post. Center the panel on both posts leaving several inches open at the bottom, check the level of the fence panel and finish inserting the screws into the posts. Repeat for all sections.