Impacting droplets and droplet ejection from hydrophobic mesh surfaces have interest in biomedicine, heat transfer engineering, and self-cleaning of surfaces. The rate and the size of newborn droplets can vary depending on the droplet fluid properties, Weber number, mesh geometry, and surface wetting states. In this study, impacting water droplets onto hydrophobic mesh surface is investigated and impact properties including, spreading, rebounding, and droplet fluid penetration and ejection rates are examined. Droplet behavior is assessed using high recording facilities and predicted in line with the experiments. The findings reveal that the critical Weber number for droplet fluid penetrating/ejecting from mesh screen mainly depends on the droplet fluid capillary length, and hydrophobic mesh size. The contact time of impacting droplet over mesh surface reduces with increasing droplet Weber number, which opposes the case observed for impacting droplets over flat hydrophobic surfaces. The restitution coefficient attains lower values for impacting droplets over mesh surfaces than that of flat surfaces. The rate and diameter of the ejected droplet from the mesh increases as droplet Weber increases. At the onset of impact, streamline curvature is formed inside droplet fluid, which creates a stagnation zone with radially varying pressure at the droplet fluid mesh interface. This reduces the ejected droplet diameter from mesh cells as mesh cells are located away from the impacting vertical axis.