We build carports & small garages in Kyneton, Victoria.
How Much Do The Cost?
The average cost of a carport is $7,195 for an 11m x 6m carport.
You can lower costs by purchasing the kit only and installing the carport yourself.
Central Steel Build was established in 1975 and has always been located in Kyneton, Victoria. We’ve grown since our inception, and have build over 50,000 sheds, garages & carports. We now build a variety to buildings, ranging from small projects right up to industrial grain sheds, helicopter hangars & more.
How To Get A Quote.
Our Top 6 Shed Designs
Our sheds are wide and varied, covering a range of different purposes.
And for every purpose, there’s a design, including custom-designed sheds.
Below, we’ve included 6 of our top shed designs.
The American Barn
The American barn is a real eye-catcher. The raised centre will make this shed stand out against the rest. It’s also a great way for maximising internal space and bringing in natural light, perfect for a workshop.
Cost Range: $20,000 – $70,000
The Aussie Barn
An Australian style barn is slightly more modest & humble than its American counterpart. A simple roof makes this a very functional building, made for people who just need some space and don’t worry too much about impressing their neighbours.
Cost Range: $15,000 – $40,000
The 3-Door Garage
A 3-door garage is great for families storing their vehicles, but it’s also great for storage space if that’s all you need. The two-toned colourbond design looks fantastic.
Cost Range: $15,000 – $40,000
Some people won’t be parking vehicles in their building. In that case, a storage shed with some workshop space is a great option. The above shed has some glass roller doors, bringing in natural light and opening up the shed space inside.
Cost Range: $20,000 – $50,000
Looking for something a little bigger? A lot of our clients own farms and are looking for hay storage space. An open-sided hay shed is perfect for this.
Cost Range: $10,000 – $150,000
If you feel like embarking on a bigger project, some of our most beautiful builds have been habitable dwelling frames. Our clients often work with their own architects to produce fantastic spaces like the one above, a bed and breakfast in Mt Buffalo.
Cost Range: $20,000 – $100,000
8 Body Language Signs that Show Your Horse is Trying to Tell You Something
If you horse’s ears are standing up, is usually indicates that they’re content. This is a relatively passive sign and occurs when the horse is relaxed, too.
2. Ears pointing forward.
When the ears are aimed forwards like little radars, your horse is attentive. Your horse is ready to work, or it may have spotted something that it wants to know more about.
3. Ears are back.
Your horse may be anxious or afraid if its ears are pointed backwards. You’ll notice ears in this position when a horse is spooked.
4. Ears pinned back and down.
When the ears are pinned back and against the head, your horse is in an aggressive mood. Horses like this are dangerous, and they’re trying to tell you that they’re ready to confront anyone that opposes them.
5. Snaking the head.
If your horse lowers its head and swings it side to side, they’re trying to intimidate something or someone else. This should be considered a warning flag; it may turn into more overt aggressive behaviour.
Horses sometimes lift a hoof and stomp it back into the ground. This indicated that the horse is irritated. The degree of irritation can by more difficult to know, sometimes a horse will stomp because is it being annoyed by a fly. Keep watch and make sure the behaviour doesn’t escalate.
7. Teeth clacking.
Submissive horse will push their heads forwards and click there teeth. This happens most often in foals, who are weaker than other horses and often try to avoid confrontation. The signal means that the horse doesn’t want a confrontation and is willing to accept the other horse’s leadership.
8. Flaring nostrils.
Horse flare their nostrils to breathe in more oxygen. It keeps them alert and allows them to be more responsive to situations. You’ll see this when your horse is being exercised, but you may also see it when the horse is being particularly attentive or thinks there may be a threat nearby.
READ MORE: Why Dressage Letters Are Those Letters.
GALLERY: Kids & Their Horses.