Woodworking Plans

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  • Training Level
    • Feb. 5, 2012
    • the 1 last update 2020/05/28 8989
    • North Carolina
    • for 1 last update 2020/05/28

    Run In Shed Plans

    Hello all. DH and I purchased our first farm and moved the horses home a couple weeks ago. The farm is 9ac and basically a clean slate so we are taking our time with laying out fence lines, building sheds, etc. Luckily the weather has been very mild temp-wise but we have had a ton of rain. Horses have been comfy in their TO sheets/blankets but its time to build a run in shed. I have scoured the internet looking for plans for a simple shed to accommodate the three of them. I''50.49" N 77 50''s a commercial enterprise, it'' high on the low end, and lumber comes in multiples of 2 feet. If you aren''re going to build a wooden one, yes, any good carpenter can get the job done. It may be cheaper to find someone who does this sort of freelance work in his spare time - after work, weekends - but that doesn''s just a simple 3-sided structure, with support poles placed at all corners (obviously) and then as appropriate along the longer back side. If you make it deeper than 12'' at the back, and you want at least 10''t want them hitting their heads.

    The next issue is how wide and deep to make it. That depends on the number of horses who would potentially use it at the same time, and how well they get along. 12x24 is really not that large, even if it seems huge in a stall situation, and while it would likely work for 2 horses who get along very well, it''re in NC, you may not need to make fully enclosed on 3 sides, since our issue tends to be heat more than cold.
    ______________________________
    The CoTH CYA - please consult w/your veterinarian under any and all circumstances. - ET

    Comment

    • Advanced
      • Sep. 26, 2011
      • for 1 last update 2020/05/28 12631263
      • Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for WNC

      #5
      This may not fit your situation but it''d share it. We''ve built our (permanent/not portable) run-in 20'' per horse across; you could get away with just 12''ve infrequently had to keep a horse stalled up for injury rehab, we use corral panels attached to run-in corner walls and it works fine and keeps good ventilation.
      The best thing we'') but only 6'' across) storing grains/supplements/meds. We also have room for 2-3 bales of hay at a time in (rest stored under cover elsewhere). Then we have 4 saddle bars that hook to the wall (simply made out of 2x4) and lots of hooks for bridles, halters, etc. With only a 6''t have electricity run to the shed right away so when we built it we bought 2 sidelight windows from salvage store and installed them horizontally above the TR door and in the end wall up by roof so they'' tack/feed room extension doesn''re sharing a wall and probably only need one extra roof truss. And if it''s a lot nicer to have your tack right near your horses rather than taking up room in the garage. Good luck!
      It''s worked well for us on 2 farms so I thought I''ve always had a run-in shed as our only horse facility - no enclosed barn - for 2-3 horses, always in warm states.
      We'' deepx12'' deep but we like the extra cover. When we''ve done is build a small enclosed tack/feed room to one end of the run-in, as deep as the barn (i.e., 20'' across. We use about 1/2 for feed, with an old non-working chest freezer (ours is about 5'' width, you can buy closet rods from Lowes to put up for blanket/pad rods above the saddles.
      We didn''re not reachable by horses but let in natural light.
      We built the run-in by the main entry gate to the pasture (on the fence line) so the TR door can be NOT in the pasture with the horses. In any case use an all-metal/no window door that opens OUT for security - no horses breaking in.
      Have the 6''t add much to the run-in cost because you''s your only horse facility for awhile, it''re not sure where fences, etc., are going yet) is a portable metal framed run in: http://www.klenepipe.com/store.asp?pid=17995

      You can (carefully, with a big enough tractor,) drag it to a new location if you need to.

      I''s portable, there''t need a building permit. (Here you don''center''color: red; font-weight: 600''m sure we will have plenty of other questions as we continue planning and building our little dream farm.

      Comment

      Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for
      Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for
    • JB
      Schoolmaster
      • Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for Dec. 13, 1999
      • 45921
      • Greensboro, NC

      #10
      A few things to think about:

      - keep them from knocking their heads while playing/fighting at the entrance, hence the 10'' in back.
      - if you choose to use aluminum or something like that for the exterior, you MUST line the inside to 4''s still going to get churned up), or build a swale around it so water doesn''t end up with a mud pit
      - which direction you face the opening will largely depend on the primary use. If you face it due South, you make the most of Winter sun and if the other 3 sides are fully enclosed, all but eliminate cold Winter wind. If you face it SE or even further East, you'' and if you want some overhang, that adds a bit more.

      If you make the sheds very deep, the back part may have a problem with dank, moist, moldy spots, where little air and no sun ever get to.
      Sun is good to disinfect ground.

      We make our own in the shop and drag them to the pastures.
      Most we have made were for cattle, so not lined.
      For horses, you need to line them at least 4'' by 27'', the sheet metal here comes in dimensions that fit those lengths well.
      If you make portable sheds, dig a hole, drop a big chain and weld/bolt it to the frame, add 3 sacks of concrete mix, on each end and that has kept ours in place in 100 m/h winds.

      Comment

      Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for
      • Working Hunter
        • Aug. 6, 2004
        • 521

        #12
        Depending on your fencing, layout, intended use, etc. have you thought about being able to change their access side? In other words, close off the windy side and allow entrance from the other? Big gates or doors on both sides, so you can allow access to and from different fields, etc.? Just thought I''s great that you get to start from scratch and set things up the way YOU want them! Good luck and have fun!

        Also, good point about anchoring them down! We recently saw some run-ins blown apart, picked up and dropped, or set back down in someone else''re spending our money on horses and bourbon. The rest we''re spending our money on horses and bourbon. The rest we''t need plans for sheds, just build them, like these two we were putting together in our hay barn one year, for our roping steers pens.
        The red pipe is a brace, that we cut off after getting the sheds moved into place:

        http://i13.photobucket.com/albums/a2...2-20-07481.jpg

        We made those 27'', height I think 8'' in front, drug them into place together and each one serves one pen:

        http://i13.photobucket.com/albums/a2...o/Puppy012.jpg

        Comment

        • Schoolmaster
          • Jun. 30, 2006
          • 11166
          • Maryland

          #18
          My DH is in the process of building a modified, 12x24 version of this:

          http://www.lsuagcenter.com//NR/rdonl...ableStable.pdf

          We''t fall for a girl who fell for a horse just to be number two in her world... ~EFO

          Comment

          Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for
          • Greenie
            • Jan. 23, 2016
            • 1

            #19
            Originally posted by lisann View Post
            There was a very good how-to article in "Stable Management" magazine a couple years ago about building a run-in shed.

            http://stablemanagement.com/articles/Run-in-shelter

            In the magazine there were photos and a detailed materials list. If you msg me, I can copy and email to you.

            Comment

            the 1 last update 2020/05/28
              for 1 last update 2020/05/28
            • Schoolmaster
              • Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for Feb. 28, 2006
              • 12425
              • The rocky part of KY

              #20
              We have a Klene-pipe that we modified. It''t exhibit the stereotypies he shows at my trainer''t have a location, they are in Indiana and will deliver the frame or frame plus materials (they sub that out to Lowe's). Otherwise 4x8 sheets of plywood can be put on horizontally, for an 8 foot center and if you have fairly simple carpentry skills you can do some framing to get more stability in your wall. DH designed and built the fronts on this.
              Klene pipes are double thickness, there is an interior 3/4 ply or other wall, you could put in T&G if you chose, and then another wall that you may sheathe in the material that suits you, we used metal on the exterior and that T 1 stuff on the stall fronts. You may certainly look at their design and use the material that suits you to create your own.

              Courageous Weenie Eventer Wannabe
              Incredible Invisible

              Comment

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