Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin Feature

On the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin product page, we like to give you the nitty gritties of the product in terms of dimensions, technical installation tips and the best feature of said product.

But, on this page we let our previous customers voice their opinion on the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin and let them show you their thoughts, ideas and pictures! We may also have our team input why they desire that particular product too, so here goes.

Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin

Ben clockhouse 70mm log cabin with canopy

The Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin is certainly not one to mess with.. Manufactured using 70mm interlocking logs, the Clockhouse Log Cabin combines a classic English feel with a touch of Scandinavia. It measures 5.5x4m and has a side covered porch measuring 3.8m overall the building is 9.30 x 4.0m. With six double glazed windows and two sets of double doors (also double glazed) you will receive plenty of natural light in your spacious Cabin.

Reviews:

With all of these features, you can really see why we love the Ben Clockhouse and our customers agree too- with an average customer rating of five stars. Here are a few excerpts from some of the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin Reviews:

“We are so happy with our summer house . The quality is amazing And the service we received from Tuin was very good It was delivered on time and we use one of their contractors to construct it Which they’ve done with minimal effort We will be so looking forward to using this in the summer or possibly even in the winter as he is so sturdy .” -Mr. Whisson 

“The quality of this log cabin is superb and I cannot rate it highly enough. I built it myself without any problems (I am not a joiner) and it was a dream to go together” – Mr. S McBain

“As for value for money this is as good a feature as the quality of the product. Finished, a cabin of this quality would likely cost in excess of £25,000 to complete (in my view) and I doubt that even the best carpenters around could produce a finish as good as this.” – Promuso

Installation:

The installation for the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin is a simple process, so long as you keep organised. You can find loads of information in order to be fully prepared for installing your Log Cabin on the Essential Installation Manual as well as plenty of other Log Cabin Fitting Tips throughout the blog, from our expert (practically), Richard.

Here are one of our favourite installation sets of images:

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

 

Installed:

And when installed and treated/painted… Its just a showstopper… Here are just a few of our favourite customer installs:

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

 

Videos:

We have also received a few videos, so you can experience the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin from all angles, simply click on one below to start watching:

Customer Pictures:

If you would like to see more photo’s from customers please click on the picture below – Note: This will take you to our customers photo gallery hosted by Google Photos. Pictures may show older models or customer own modifications.

Ben clockhouse Log Cabin customer gallery

With the (almost) unbeatable 70mm thick logs, the amount of windows and natural light- the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin is ideal for many uses like an additional living space/office and with the benefit of a covered area for outdoor dining. The cabin would be an amazing addition for use as a poolhouse.

Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin

Ben clockhouse 70mm log cabin with canopy

For more details such as measurements and the breakdown of what comes within the self build kit, please look at the Ben Clockhouse Log Cabin product page.

If you’re not looking for a cabin with logs as thick as this, try looking at the Stian Log Cabin Feature page or even the Blackpool Log Cabin Feature page.

Chloe Log Cabin Feature

On the Chloe Log Cabin product page, we like to give you the nitty gritties of the product in terms of dimensions, technical installation tips and the best feature of said product.

But, on this page we let our previous customers voice their opinion on the Chloe Log Cabin and let them show you their thoughts, ideas and pictures! We may also have our team input why they desire that particular product too, so here goes..

The Chloe Log Cabin

With 40mm thick logs and double glazed windows and doors.

Specifically designed for UK gardens with it’s 2.4m height, the Chloe Log Cabin measures at 4m x 3m and usually doesn’t require planning permission (we always recommend that you check with your local council to confirm this at your location). The double glazes double doors and single window adjacent to it gives the opportunity for plenty of natural light to come in- this paired with the 40mm logs makes the Chloe suitable for summerhouses, home gyms or garden offices.

Reviews: 

But you shouldn’t have to take our word for it, here are some excerpts from just a few of the many reviews found on the Chloe Log Cabin Review page. Here is why the Chloe is rated an average of five out of five stars from our customers:

“As a 70 year old working on my own during one of the wettest and windiest summers I can remember, I was delighted at how straightforward the building process turned out to be. Although you will want to get started immediately, it is absolutely essential to take time to read all of the information provided, in particular the extra instructions that come with the kit.” – Mr. M Billany 

“We bought the Chloe and it took two methodical men with the help of one other to erect it and it looks fantastic! Quality far superior to the last one, all in all I love the Chloe cabin and so do my grandchildren! Great place to relax in. Tuin is a great company to deal with. Highly recommend!” – Moria 

“As I write, two fitters are erecting the walls. The doors and window are in and the roof installation is imminent. The delivery, the helpfulness of the driver, the packaging, the materials and the quality are all first class. We are sure that the finished project will be a delightful addition to our garden. All in all, excellent value for money.” -Mr. D Miller 

If you want to read a customers opinion in more detail, find longer reviews at the Chloe Log Cabin Review page, or here is one of our detailed reviews posted on our blog. To give you some visual as well as written feedback:

Installation: 

The installation for the ChloeLog Cabin is a simple process, so long as you keep organised. You can find loads of information in order to be fully prepared for installing your Log Cabin on the Essential Installation Manual  as well as plenty of other Log Cabin Fitting Tips throughout the blog, from our expert (practically), Richard.

Here are one of our favourite installation sets of images:

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

Installed: 

When the Chloe Log Cabin is installed, there are so many ways in which you can treat/paint the Log Cabin- we recommend this to increase the life usage of your Log Cabin, here are some of our favourites:

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

Videos: 

We have also received a large amount of videos, so you can experience the Chloe Log Cabin from all angles, simply click on one below to start watching:

Customer Pictures:

If you would like to see more photo’s from customers please click on the picture below – Note: This will take you to our customers photo gallery hosted by Google Photos. Pictures may show older models or customer own modifications.

Customer pictures of the Chloe Log Cabin

For more details such as measurements and the breakdown of what comes within the self build kit, please look at the Chloe Log Cabin product page.

If the Chloe isn’t quite for you, why not take a look at the Aiste Log Cabin Showcase, or if you’d prefer a thicker log thickness- then the Stian Log Cabin might be more suitable.

Ulrik Twin log Cabins pt 2

This post is a follow on from Mr J’s Ulrik Twins Log Cabin post so it maybe better to read that one first if you have not already. Mr J was kind enough to send an update on his twin Ulrik Log Cabins which, like his first posts contains some very good tips on his build which may help you with yours and more specifically finishing the build.

If you are fitting electrics to your log cabin Mr J shows very good examples of the neat fitting of this as well as a handy wood store made from leftover pallets and shingles.

Consumer units are fitted externally (IP65 rated). These small garage ones from Screwfix hide away nicely behind the log corners.

Consumer units are fitted externally (IP65 rated). These small garage ones from Screwfix hide away nicely behind the log corners.

Twin and earth was run around the outside of the cabin in flexible conduit, to allow for movement in the wood.

Twin and earth was run around the outside of the cabin in flexible conduit, to allow for movement in the wood.

Nice and neat inside as a result

Nice and neat inside as a result

The pallets that the cabins came on didn’t go to waste…

The pallets that the cabins came on didn’t go to waste…

My wife had the genius idea to make timber stores out of them in the ‘wasted’ space at the rear of the cabins. The ground here is very uneven due to the old Leylandi stumps.

My wife had the genius idea to make timber stores out of them in the ‘wasted’ space at the rear of the cabins. The ground here is very uneven due to the old Leylandi stumps.

The base was raised on legs to level, with upstands to the roof.

The base was raised on legs to level, with upstands to the roof.

Same on the other cabin. Whilst they are tied to the cabins, they are done so with slotted hangars to allow for movement in the wood (the ones shown here were temporary)

Same on the other cabin. Whilst they are tied to the cabins, they are done so with slotted hangars to allow for movement in the wood (the ones shown here were temporary)

Finished timber store, now with slotted hangars.

Finished timber store, now with slotted hangars.

Plenty of storage for timber now!

Plenty of storage for timber now!

For more ideas on what to do with left over parts this article may interest you: Log Cabin Parts

Thank you again Mr J for sending us this great article.

If anyone would like to send in pictures and a story we always offer further discounts on products, presents and in some cases a cheque.

For all Customer pictorial reviews please see this page: Tuin Customer Blog Reviews

Ulrik Twin Log Cabins

Our customer ordered two Ulrik Log Cabins to solve a storage, workshop and office problem he had and has been kind enough to share his story of the build with me. Mr J has some very good tips in terms of the base he used and construction and it’s well worth a read, especially if you are using a timber frame base.


These are the finished Ulrik Twin Log Cabins on a timber frame base with decking.

Ulrik 45mm log cabin, also available with double glazing

Ulrik 45mm log cabin, also available with double glazing

As well as a lot of other cracking ideas Mr J had an interesting use for our foundation beams, he wrote:

Firstly, I just wanted to say how delighted we are with our pair of Ulrik cabins. Your comprehensive website made the build process an absolute breeze, so I averaged 1.5 days for each including insulation – but not including treatment (almost at the end of 4 coats a piece using Sikkens).

Speaking of which, I thought I’d share a little ‘tip’ I discovered during the build.

I insulated both floor and roof (100mm and 50mm celotex respectively). I’d had a look at your website to see how you trimmed the eaves to cover the 50mm celotex, noting you said that additional wood may be required. Whilst I’d ordered the tantalised, profiled foundation beams with the cabin, as my build was already on a wooden frame they were effectively surplus to requirements. However, as luck would have it they are also very conveniently profiled so that mounting them to the eave edge with the lower ‘lip’ under the roof boards leaves almost exactly 50mm of upstand for the celotex! I just pilot drilled through to hit the roof board ends in the centres and fixed with 60mm screws.

Not only does the end result look perfectly neat, it resists the weather being tantalised! The fact that the lower lip acts as a drip edge is just a bonus. I just need to add the guttering.

Anyway, have attached a couple of pics of the trimming and the ‘twins’ now that they are complete. Who knows, it may result in some additional orders for the foundation profiles! Feel free to pass on with the website if you think it’s useful? I showed my neighbour (who also ordered a Tuin cabin on my recommendation) and he adopted the same approach – well, I helped him build his too after all.

Interesting use of our foundation beams when insulating the roof

Interesting use of our foundation beams when insulating the roof

Below is Mr J’s story, pictures, tips and advice which may also help you in your build, there are a lot of tips and very relevant if you are intending to use a timber frame base for your Log Cabin as well as some good hints on the actual install.

First job was to level the site. The garden has quite a fall on it, so the end was lowered and flattened to level. This also kept the ridge height below 2.5m

First job was to level the site. The garden has quite a fall on it, so the end was lowered and flattened to level. This also kept the ridge height below 2.5m

A 600mm-700mm trench was dug from the house to take 2 x 6mm SWA cables for electrical supply. The blue conduit contains 3 x CAT6 cables for internet etc.

A 600mm-700mm trench was dug from the house to take 2 x 6mm SWA cables for electrical supply. The blue conduit contains 3 x CAT6 cables for internet etc.

The blue conduit contains cat5 to the log cabins

The blue conduit contains cat5 to the log cabins

The trench was partially backfilled, then hazard tape laid to give warning for any future digging.

The trench was partially backfilled, then hazard tape laid to give warning for any future digging.

This was the supply to one of the old sheds. Plastic conduit just under the turf with twin and earth. Definitely NOT recommended!!!

This was the supply to one of the old sheds. Plastic conduit just under the turf with twin and earth. Definitely NOT recommended!!!

Site was marked out for the foundation frames and holes dug for the supporting posts.

Site was marked out for the foundation frames and holes dug for the supporting posts.

To support the wooden frame, holes were dug to take 4” tanalised posts set in postcrete. Whilst only 50mm-100mm is visible, each is about 600mm long

To support the wooden frame, holes were dug to take 4” tanalised posts set in postcrete. Whilst only 50mm-100mm is visible, each is about 600mm long

As a ‘belt-and-braces’ precaution, the posts were also coated in Creoseal. The bore holes in the top ensure that the Creoseal got to the heart of the post to stop rot. Whilst it’s the earth/moisture and organic matter that rots the posts, the holes were backfilled mostly with stones to deter this. A strong weed membrane was laid, large enough to create a French drain around the perimeter. Although, a soakway was also dug to take rainwater was the cabins will be guttered.

As a ‘belt-and-braces’ precaution, the posts were also coated in Creoseal. The bore holes in the top ensure that the Creoseal got to the heart of the post to stop rot. Whilst it’s the earth/moisture and organic matter that rots the posts, the holes were backfilled mostly with stones to deter this. A strong weed membrane was laid, large enough to create a French drain around the perimeter. Although, a soakway was also dug to take rainwater away and the log cabins will be guttered.

The frame extends also to create a front decking area. The cabin foundation ‘ring’ was doubled up with 150mm x 50mm timbers. This also means that the floor has something to sit on as the second timber sits inside the foundation perimeter.

The frame extends also to create a front decking area. The cabin foundation ‘ring’ was doubled up with 150mm x 50mm timbers. This also means that the floor has something to sit on as the second timber sits inside the foundation perimeter.

Care was taken at every stage to ensure the frame was absolutely level. Whilst a fall is required for the decking, this would be added later with spacers under the decking itself.

Care was taken at every stage to ensure the frame was absolutely level. Whilst a fall is required for the decking, this would be added later with spacers under the decking itself.

Perimeter beams all in. Now to fit the rest of the joists. Note soakaway to front. Rainwater will be collected via gutters to a water butt at the rear with overflow into the soakaway.

Perimeter beams all in. Now to fit the rest of the joists. Note soakaway to front. Rainwater will be collected via gutters to a water butt at the rear with overflow into the soakaway.

Joists installed with hangars. You could build a house on this frame, let alone a cabin!

Joists installed with hangars. You could build a house on this frame, let alone a Log Cabin!

Framework done, 100mm of Celotex was installed. As you can see from the middle ‘holes’, batten was used to the lower sides of the joists to support it. I have some concerns about rodents getting into it, so you could ply out the bottom first. But we have a cat ☺

Framework done, 100mm of Celotex was installed. As you can see from the middle ‘holes’, batten was used to the lower sides of the joists to support it. I have some concerns about rodents getting into it, so you could ply out the bottom first. But we have a cat ☺

Foundation framework all done – so just need some cabins to put on them.

Foundation framework all done – so just need some cabins to put on them.

Unfortunately for us, the site location is about 50m away from the drive where the cabin will be offloaded. Beams laid (level) to keep the cabin off the ground in case of rain.

Unfortunately for us, the site location is about 50m away from the drive where the cabin will be offloaded. Beams laid (level) to keep the cabin off the ground in case of rain.

Timely delivery of the cabin and the moffet lift.

Timely delivery of the cabin and the moffet fork lift.

Whilst we ordered two cabins, they came at staggered timings allowing us to erect each independently.

Whilst we ordered two log cabins, they came at staggered timings allowing us to erect each independently.

log-cabin-delivery-2

Easy does it!

Easy does it!

log-cabin-delivery-4

The shingles were removed and stored in case by some miracle we got some hot weather whilst the log cabin was built.

The shingles were removed and stored in case by some miracle we got some hot weather whilst the log cabin was built.

The packaging of the cabin is cleverly done, with very little wasted space. The plans are inside the package – but have a good pre-read of Tuin’s website to get a feel for the process

The packaging of the cabin is cleverly done, with very little wasted space. The plans are inside the package – but have a good pre-read of Tuin’s website to get a feel for the process

(For installation advice, videos and walkthroughs please see the Log Cabin Installation Advice page)

The packers at Tuin must love ‘Tetris’ ;)

The packers at Tuin must love ‘Tetris’ 😉

This was the second cabin I’d built (the other is exactly the same and sits to the right of this shot), so I knew the process. But to give you an idea of time – the foundation beams were laid at 18:05. I pre-treated the undersides of them with Sikkens Cetol and they also sit on a DPC. Checked for square, a screw was put in each corner to stop it moving about.

This was the second cabin I’d built (the other is exactly the same and sits to the right of this shot), so I knew the process. But to give you an idea of time – the foundation beams were laid at 18:05. I pre-treated the undersides of them with Sikkens Cetol and they also sit on a DPC. Checked for square, a screw was put in each corner to stop it moving about.

Now the walls start to be built.

Now the walls start to be built.

Refer to the plans to ensure you don’t build too high for the windows. It’s easily done as the walls go together so quickly! There’s quite a lean on the right side in this shot, but that will be corrected later when the gable goes on.

Refer to the plans to ensure you don’t build too high for the windows. It’s easily done as the walls go together so quickly! There’s quite a lean on the right side in this shot, but that will be corrected later when the gable goes on.

Door and window frames installed. Remember, do NOT fix these to the walls. They should float which allows the wood to move as it expands/contracts with varying moisture levels

Door and window frames installed. Remember, do NOT fix these to the walls. They should float which allows the wood to move as it expands/contracts with varying moisture levels

Now the gable and purlins are on, things are a bit more plumb – but not quite right yet.

Now the gable and purlins are on, things are a bit more plumb – but not quite right yet.

I didn’t have this issue with the first cabin, but that’s the nature of wood. The top wall planks on the right had a bit of twist in them which was pulling the wall out. A bit of ratchet strap engineering was employed and the cabin left overnight to settle. To get from foundation beam to this took just 2.5 hours – time stamp on pic shows 20:37

I didn’t have this issue with the first cabin, but that’s the nature of wood. The top wall planks on the right had a bit of twist in them which was pulling the wall out. A bit of ratchet strap engineering was employed and the cabin left overnight to settle. To get from foundation beam to this took just 2.5 hours – time stamp on pic shows 20:37

(Mr J gives a good solution here to a rare problem. If you come across this and the build time is critical you can also brace one side with a spare log or pallet parts to bring the structure square, when the roof boards are nailed on to the top logs and purlins the twist will always come out)

With the sun out on the following morning, it was time to roof the cabin.

With the sun out on the following morning, it was time to roof the cabin.

On a cabin of this size (3.8m x 3.8m) it takes about 90 minutes to board out the roof with two of you working on it.

On a cabin of this size (3.8m x 3.8m) it takes about 90 minutes to board out the roof with two of you working on it.

Lovely ☺

Lovely ☺

Top tip. Whilst I’d ordered tanalised, profiled foundation beams, I didn’t need them as I have a wood frame foundation. However, they are perfect to create an upstand on the roof edge for 50mm Celotex insulation! Being tanalised they’re perfect for the job ☺

Top tip. Whilst I’d ordered tanalised, profiled foundation beams, I didn’t need them as I have a wood frame foundation. However, they are perfect to create an upstand on the roof edge for 50mm Celotex insulation! Being tanalised they’re perfect for the job ☺

As you see, the profiled beams are perfect to trim the insulated roof boards. Note the double shingle layer on the right roof. The lower shingle is installed upside down (gravel side facing ground). I have over sailed to allow for guttering.

As you see, the profiled beams are perfect to trim the insulated roof boards. Note the double shingle layer on the right roof. The lower shingle is installed upside down (gravel side facing ground). I have over sailed to allow for guttering.

50mm Celotex fixed to roof with 60mm screws and washers (to stop screws from pulling through the Celotex). Boards foil taped together.

50mm Celotex fixed to roof with 60mm screws and washers (to stop screws from pulling through the Celotex). Boards foil taped together.

Before and after shingle-wise

Before and after shingle-wise

Shingles take time to do, but are very simple. Good instructions on the Tuin website. Note neighbours foundation frame – they have a Tuin Log Cabin arriving shortly too!

Shingles take time to do, but are very simple. Good instructions on the Tuin website. Note neighbours foundation frame – they have a Tuin Log Cabin arriving shortly too!

(For installation advice and videos showing the shingles please see: IKO Shingles. Please note when using roof insulation you will need to use longer clout nails sourced locally, for more advice on insulating your log cabin please see: Insulating a log cabin roof and floor)

Ridge done accounting for the usual wind direction.

Ridge done accounting for the usual wind direction.

The Ulrik ‘twins’ log cabins. The wood is protected with 2 undercoats of Sikkens Cetol HLS plus and finished with a further 2 of Sikkens Filter 7 Plus in light oak.

The Ulrik ‘twins’ log cabins. The wood is protected with 2 undercoats of Sikkens Cetol HLS plus and finished with a further 2 of Sikkens Filter 7 Plus in light oak.

Flooring installed using 22mm P5 T&G floor boards. Edges glued and screwed.

Flooring installed using 22mm P5 T&G floor boards. Edges glued and screwed.

Whilst one of the cabins is purely a workshop, the other is a day/play room. As such, it gets an oak engineered wood floor. The base membrane is breathable to prevent warping due to different moisture levels between the P5 and the flooring.

Whilst one of the log cabins is purely a workshop, the other is a day/play room. As such, it gets an oak engineered wood floor. The base membrane is breathable to prevent warping due to different moisture levels between the P5 and the flooring.

log-cabin-floor-2

log-cabin-floor-3

Cabins finished, time to deck the front. 144mm x 32mm Redwood planks in this case.

Cabins finished, time to deck the front. 144mm x 32mm Redwood planks in this case.

Decking finished, the only jobs remaining are to fill the French drains with slate, guttering and install the electrics.

Decking finished, the only jobs remaining are to fill the French drains with slate, guttering and install the electrics.

I would like to thank Mr J for sending me this post and pictures, there is some great information here and I know it will help other customers with their project.

If anyone would like to send in pictures and a story we always offer further discounts on products, presents and in some cases a cheque.

For all Customer pictorial reviews please see this page: Tuin Customer Blog Reviews

UPDATE: Mr J sent in further pictures of his building and an ingenious use of left over parts: Ulrik log cabin pt 2.

Peter Log Cabin Time Lapse Video

A kind customer has sent in a time lapse video of their install of a Peter 3m x 3m Log Cabin. The build didn’t seem to take long at all!

Peter log cabin in 34mm wall logs. 3m x 3m.

Peter log cabin in 34mm wall logs. 3m x 3m.

Thank you Mr R. I hope you enjoy your present and of course your log cabin

Shepherd Hut Inspiration

A customer has sent me today a CD of their pictures of our shepherd hut, Gypsy Wagon. This is their pictorial story of the arrival, installation and final finishing of their shepherd hut that you may enjoy, the finishing is of particular inspiration if you have, or are considering this building.


gg

Knocking down an old shed

f

Preparing the ground

Perimeter is marked out

Perimeter is marked out

Shepherd hut arrives.

Shepherd hut arrives.

Well packaged and delivered with a de-mountable forklift

Well packaged and delivered with a de-mountable forklift

Shepherd hut Chassis

Shepherd hut Chassis

Main outside rails and chassis is installed

Main outside rails and chassis is installed

All the cross members and rails are in and the floor can be laid

All the cross members and rails are in and the floor can be laid

Floor and veranda is laid

Floor and veranda is laid

Walls and front and rear 'apexes' are fitted

Walls and front and rear ‘apexes’ are fitted

Roof hoops are fitted

Roof hoops are fitted

Steps and veranda parts are installed

Steps and veranda parts are installed

Roof boards are nailed onto the hoops

Roof boards are nailed onto the hoops

NOTE:

The beauty of our Shepherd huts / Gypsy wagons is that they can be customised to whatever you want and this is why so many customers buy our buildings and several businesses exist because of it.

Up to the picture above this was a standard install and now it gets interesting.

Mr U now started to make his own modifications and changes. The following is non standard and not supplied by us but may inspire your own build.

Ignoring our supplied roofing felt Mr U is using a corrugated roofing material

Ignoring our supplied roofing felt Mr U is using a corrugated roofing material

Paint starting to be applied in traditional colours

Paint starting to be applied in traditional colours

Additional battens in the walls and laminate flooring is installed. An electrical circuit is also now in place.

Additional battens in the walls and laminate flooring is installed. An electrical circuit is also now in place.

A stunning oak laminate floor fitted on top of the standard floor

A stunning oak laminate floor fitted on top of the standard floor

Insulation boards fitted in the wall panels.

Insulation boards fitted in the wall panels.

Timber clad lining is being fitted

Timber clad lining is being fitted

Tongue and groove timber lining - we can also supply lining boards of 18mm and 27mm if asked.

Tongue and groove timber lining – we can also supply lining boards of 18mm and 27mm.

Lining complete and starting to paint for the final finish.

Lining complete and starting to paint for the final finish.

Further painting

Further painting

The finished Shepherd hut / Gypsy Wagon.

There has been a huge amount of work in this project but with building of this standard often sold in excess of £10,000 a little work yourself can pay off if you have the time and DIY skills.

These are the finished pictures:

Frosted glass motif in the rear window

Frosted glass motif in the rear window

A stunning writing desk feature

A stunning writing desk feature

Looking towards the rear of the shepherd hut - an amazing finish.

Looking towards the rear of the shepherd hut – an amazing finish.

The completed Hut - Stunning!

The completed Hut – Stunning!

Thank you Mr U for taking the time to photograph and send me these pictures. I hope my present was thanks enough for the inspiration you have given.

To see other customer experiences, build and ideas with our products, this page links several of them together: Pictorial Tuin Reviews

We also have a new version of this Shepherd Hut with doors in the side: Shepherd Hut Deluxe

Richard and Bjorn Tuin Review

Mr D was kind enough to send us a video review of two of his purchases which you may find interesting or useful:

Thank you Mr D, it was very good of you to send this and very useful for other customers.

Other pictorial or video reviews can be seen on our Pictorial Tuin Review Page