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DIY | How To Build A Shed (Part 4)

Shed Plans

Now let s start building. It is imperative that you have all your materials prepared before the actual building process. The wood of course is your most single important material. You also need tools like hammer, saw, nails, hinges, roof tacks and shingles. Based on your plans, measure your wood and cut them to size. Painting your shed is also another great option, just make sure that it will compliment your existing structure found around the shed. When it comes to your roof, wood is also a good option. You may either use plywood decking or wooden shingles. But, your roofing material should be determined based on the pitch of your roof. Types of sheds: Tool shed as its name suggests, the tool shed is where a respectable DIY handyman stores his hardware. This also may serve as his shop. A tool shed would typically have shelves, benches, hanging areas, cabinets and storage chests. With much work being done inside the shed, it is necessary to have good ventilation and a strong foundation. Depending on what you plan to keep inside your shed, you may either need a small sized door or one where a small garden tractor can pass through. Most storage sheds though are used for keeping large tools like a wheel barrow or a grass cutter, so it is inevitable that one day it may either break off its hinges or develop a big hole because of the occasional banging and hitting of your equipment. By just following these plans to the letter, you will have a great chance of succeeding of building a shed on your own. Another easy way to create and build your own shed is to purchase a storage shed kit. With this kit, you will already have everything that you will ever need to construct the shed. Also included will be the instructions plans for you to follow. By doing so, you are not only preventing moisture but also you are making sure that the ground will always stay leveled avoiding your shed from tilting to one side. That is why, preparing a detailed plan beforehand is crucial. Checking out the area as well will help you determine whether your plan is able to adapt to the location. 

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