I think I need to study the construction A bit before I decide on a plan. It
is a well-built building (built by Heartland), but not sure how rigid it is.
I could probably tell a lot about torsional integrity by jacking up a
Maybe I should corner-weight it at the same time. Might make it around
those trees better ;)
This seems like one of those things that are resolved with a brainstorming
session aided by a case of beer, on-site. Tony is the only one I know
within a few hours drive.
But this forum is pretty close :)
Parts Plus Marketing Director WM Automotive Whse., Fort Worth TX
It's not about who controls the money, it's about who controls the
information" Ben Kingsley, "Sneakers"
----- Original Message -----
To: "Rex Burkheimer - WM" <email@example.com>
Cc: "shop-talk" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Thursday, August 23, 2001 4:18 PM
Subject: Re: moving "portable" building
> Rex, if the building was built in place, it may not survive the move. You
> may want to add a bunch of internal supports and braces inside the shed to
> hold it together for the move. (maybe just 2 cross braces are enough)
> Sheds are not normally built to be moved when built "in place". Some are.
> The floor is connected to the walls? Or is it a separate floor?
> Burkheimer - To: <email@example.com>
> WM" cc: "shop-talk"
> <firstname.lastname@example.org Subject: Re: moving
> 04:49 PM
> respond to
> Burkheimer -
> I am told this was assembled on site. It does not look to be readily
> Rex Burkheimer
> > Seriously, was it a prefab that was moved into location, or was it built
> > place? This will make a huge difference if you try to move it.
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