The cost to build a machinery shed varies due to different sizes and specifications. Here we give you a rough estimate of cost ranges. However, as all of our jobs are custom designed, you as a client can request a quote and get a response within one working day.
Small to medium machinery sheds
Small machinery sheds include smaller rural machinery buildings and storage sheds.
Cost range: $13,000 – $20,000
Medium machinery sheds
This bracket usually includes smaller industrial machinery sheds, medium rural machinery or storage structures.
Cost range: $20,000 – $ 100,000
Large machinery sheds
Larger machinery sheds include bigger commercial and industrial machinery buildings and large agricultural storage and machinery sheds.
Cost range: $100,000 – $400,000
Central Steel Build is experienced in the design and construction of machinery sheds in varying sizes and designs. We are happy to work according to the client’s needs and requirements to design and construct exactly the building you need. See below some of our past machinery shed projects.
Agricultural machinery shed
Machinery shed for winery
Rural machinery shed
Helicopter Hangar, Torquay
We recently build a helicopter with attached living quarters.
A very impressive project, with a simple, unassuming exterior.
Have a look below to see some of the photos we took while on site:
To see more of our hangars, download our HangaBuild brochure.
Five Things That Can Ruin A Good Horse Arena
Horse arenas are a big investment of time, money and effort. They’re also a big decision to make; if you’re considering building a horse arena, you have to be a passionate person. So it matters that you get it right.
Avoiding these five things will ensure that your arena stays useful and in good condition.
If you arena floods when it rains, it’s going to be unusable for days. It will take time and effort to get things back to working order and you risk doing permanent damage (flooded surfaces can shift underfoot).
Indoor arenas generally solve this problem, but poor drainage can cause problems.
If you don’t have ceiling vents or large sliding doors, it will get stuffy and uncomfortable in your arena. This one is particularly dangerous because it’s easy to overlook. A lot of people focus on the design and the visuals of their arena without considering air flow.
The problem can be (and often is) made worse by dusty arena surfaces and stalls in the same building. There nothing worse for the health and enjoyment of riders and their horses. Poor ventilation can make a great arena nearly unusable.
If an arena doesn’t let light in, everything will be made more difficult. Most people get this right for the main arena, but when it comes to tack areas and stalls, they’re often left with dark areas.
Lighting should be a high priority right from the start. The difference between an arena designed for natural light and a collection of ugly florescent lights is unbelievable. It’s such a shame to see good horse arenas ruined by this.
Different kinds of arenas need different surfaces. Don’t have a dusty surface indoors. Don’t use a sprinkling system on rubber surfacing.
When the surface is wrong, it’s uncomfortable for riders, horses and guests and makes it harder to enjoy the arena.
Limited access points.
You will never regret putting in an extra access point. You will regret not being able to fit vehicles into your indoor. The difference is huge, though easy to overlook when you’re planning. If you think there’s any chance you’ll need to get a vehicle into your arena, install a roller door. Arenas without it make things much more difficult for everyone.
You should always have light switches near doors. There’s nothing worse than fumbling your way across a dark room to get to a light when you’re working late at night.
If your thinking of building your own Indoor, work with us to achieve the best results.