Arrow Oakbrook OB Storage Shed, 10 by 14-Feet

November 24, 2013 - Comment

The Oakbrook 10’x14′ steel storage building from Arrow is a great value for a large building. With a total 769 cubic feet of space, there is room for all types of lawn tools, patio furniture, sports items, kids toys, bicycles and a whole lot more. Made of electro-galvanized steel for resistance to UV rays, heat,

The Oakbrook 10’x14′ steel storage building from Arrow is a great value for a large building. With a total 769 cubic feet of space, there is room for all types of lawn tools, patio furniture, sports items, kids toys, bicycles and a whole lot more. Made of electro-galvanized steel for resistance to UV rays, heat, insects and rot, the Oakbrook is an attractive and functional addition to your home. The ample size of 10′ x 14′ provides plenty of space to store and organize anything, from lawn and garden equipment to pool supplies and bicycles. With predrilled and clearly marked parts, Arrow sheds are designed to be built by DIYers as a weekend project, saving hundreds on professional installation. Wide sliding doors also permit easy entry by any riding lawn mowers up to a 54 inch deck. Backed by a 12 year warranty, this building offers secure storage for years to come.

Product Features

  • Built from electro galvanized steel for corrosion resistance
  • Will not wear due to insects, heat, sunlight or rot
  • Pre-cut and pre-drilled parts for DIY assembly
  • 769 cubic feet of storage space
  • 12 Year limited warranty

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Comments

K. Fontenot "Prairie Cajun Regenerated!" says:

A Sturdy Shed With Plenty Of Room My father and I recently tackled the assembly of Arrow’s 10’x14′ Oakbrook Storage Building. The shed’s design is relatively basic and comes with enough nuts, bolts and screws (including a packet of extra screws and bolts) to complete the job. Also provided are plastic washers, weather stripping tape and trim.This was my father’s third Arrow shed to assemble in seven years and my first. Even with his experience, we caught ourselves making a mistake here and there. Why? Because the included instructions aren’t always that clear. The illustrations were a bit vague at times. They didn’t clearly show how a particular part of the shed needed to be positioned or which way it was meant to be turned. The written instructions were a bit hard to decipher at times also.Once the floor was down and the corner walls up, the assembly went fairly quickly. With one power drill, two screwdrivers, a ladder, a five-gallon bucket (which doubled as a step ladder and stool),…

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