What do you do when a swirling engine of destruction packing the power of half a million small atomic bombs comes through your town like a buzz saw destroying everything in its path?
One violent tornado can destroy communities in an instant. Dangerously high winds and flying debris can obliterate structures in seconds, but high-wind rated quonset huts have proven their strength in the midst of the most dangerous storms.
Brutally cold temperatures, high winds, heavy snow, and frozen ground are all things that residents in Alaska have to consider before constructing any quonset hut.
It’s been a long road for the Scheibelhuts. Over the last few years, they’ve endured financial hardships and had to move many miles away from home. Despite all of that, it did not stop their ultimate mission— to build their dream SteelMaster house.
After a heavy snow load destroyed his building, Bob Galven decided to rebuild with SteelMaster.
Hurricanes Ivan, Dennis and Katrina were no match for a SteelMaster shed in Alabama. While other families in one Clanton neighborhood relocated to shelters, the Brown family hunkered down in their building for protection.
Widespread coastal flooding, winds over 110 mph, and a 6.8 m storm surge all contributed to devastating losses in Texas after Hurricane Ike walloped the area back in 2008.
Heavy snow loads can be a major problem for some residents in Erie, Pennsylvania, but not for Beth Brojek and Eric Giser who own two SteelMaster buildings.
Huertos Del Valle, a Chilean nut factory, purchased SteelMaster Q-huts to protect their harvested products from contamination.
Dairy farmer in Alabama needed a new building to shelter their dairy goats from the weather as well as look practical to the surroundings.
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