Tag: Arizona Barns

16 Sep 2021
Gilbert Arizona FCP barn dealer project Coffman Barns

Gilbert Arizona FCP Barn Dealer Project

Gilbert Arizona FCP Barn Dealer Project

Throwback Thursday 9 Stall Shedrow Barn Equestrian Build Project in Gilbert Arizona

Check out this Coffman Barns Gilbert Arizona FCP Barn dealer project – This throwback Thursday project features multiple shedrow barns with rear doors, open wash bay, porch overhangs, and storage rooms. 1 ten stall, and 10 individual two stall shedrow barns (30 total stalls) make this an ideal cost effective equestrian facility that can easily be added on to as needed. The ten 2 stall barns are for foaling out, and the equine facility also features a 70′ covered round pen. Coffman Barns is the leading turnkey FCP barn and modular building contractor and this Gilbert Arizona FCP barn dealer project is another example why Coffman Barns is the choice horse enthusiasts and equestrian professionals alike.

At a Glance:

• 1 Ten Stall with Rear Doors Shedrow Barn
• 10 Two Stall with Rear Doors Shedrow Barns (20 Total Stalls)
• 12′ x 12′ Yolk Style Front Stalls and Rear Doors
• 12′ x 12′ Open Wash Bay
• Two 8′ x 12′ Flex Rooms (Equipment and Storage)
• 12′ Porch Overhang, Run-In Shelter
• Large 70′ Covered Round Pen
• Standard Heavy Snow and Wind Load Engineering

Coffman Barns – Gilbert Arizona FCP Barn Dealer Project:

Steel lined wall panels provides the confidence and safety features that your horses will not be able to kick thru the stall walls which can cause injury, or digest harmful bacteria harboring wood and splinters.

Non bacteria harboring wall panels are low maintenance and are easily sanitized to prevent disease. No sharp edges or rusty nails – means no cuts, pulled manes or tails.

Coffman Barns has become a trusted name in the industry by providing its customers honest, knowledgeable representation, premium products, with exemplary service at a competitive price to fit its customer’s dreams and budget.

11 Jan 2020
Coffman Barns Custom Hip Roof Barn

Hip Roof Barn Scottsdale Arizona Building Project

Custom Hip Roof Barn

Scottsdale Arizona – Barn Build Project Picture Update

Originally completed in the Autumn of 2018, we have updated the pictures to show the final completion.

Coffman Barns completed this Custom Hip Roof Barn build project in Scottsdale Arizona. Randy Coffman, the Barnologist, used house pictures for inspiration and with just his hand drawn conceptual sketches, Randy was able to design the barn to emulate the existing architecture of the clients home. The customer later changed the exterior side from fronts to solid walls with dutch-top doors. The  custom hip roof was also designed with added insulation to protect against Arizona’s hot days and cold nights. Custom raised eave allows for operative shutters that help regulate temperature and light. Custom arched entry vestibule with hinged double doors, and custom overhangs with wood fascia. Other features of this custom hip roof barn build project include:

At a Glance:

• Custom Insulated Hip Roof
• European Powder Coated Stall Fronts with T&G Wood
• Six 12′ x 12′ Stalls
• One 16′ x 16′ Stall
• 12′ x 12′ Wash and Tack
• 12′ x 16′ Feed
• Custom Raised Eave with Shutters to Regulate Temperature and Light
• Custom Arched Entry Vestibule with Hinged Double Doors
• Custom Overhangs with Wood Fascia
• Cupola
• Dutch Top Rear Doors for Runs

Customizing your barn or building to fit in with existing colors, materials and even structural architecture, is just another example of why Coffman Barns is the go-to choice for horse owners and equestrian professionals alike.

06 Nov 2018
On-site Built Engineered Barn Project - Coffman Barns

On-site Built Engineered Barn Project – Rio Verde, Arizona

On-site Built Engineered Barn

Rio Verde foothills near Scottsdale, Arizona – Barn Build Project

Coffman Barns recently completed this beautiful on-site built engineered barn project that features a mare motel, goat barn and a large riding arena in the Rio Verde foothills near Scottsdale, Arizona.

The roof and wall sheeting is a painted product called Bunger Rust which resembles the rusted look without the continuing decay of the metal that is associated with the other rusted roofing.

At a Glance:

• The gable barn features four (4) – 12′ x 12′ stalls, wash rack, tack room and hay storage.
• The goat barn has two (2) – 12′ x 12′ fully meshed stalls with a large turnout attached.
• The riding arena is 130′ x 160′.

Looking for an On-site Built Engineered Barn or Building?

Whether you have your own barn or building idea, or need a professional design service, Coffman Barns has helped dozens of home owners, equestrian professionals, commercial and agricultural facilities realize their goals. From custom, modular, pre-engineered MD Barnmaster barns and buildings, to agricultural buildings, to on-site built engineered barns, buildings and other unique structures, Coffman Barns is your turn-key solution to design, fabrication and installation. Contact us today to learn more.

29 Aug 2018
Fort Huachuca Barn Project Coffman Barns

Fort Huachuca Barn Project

Fort Huachuca Barn Project

Coffman Barns – Fort Huachuca, Arizona – 2014 Barn Build Project

The Department of the Army selected Coffman Barns to build the Fort Huachuca Barn Project. Coffman barns designed the 18 stall with storage for B TROOP, 4th U.S. Calvary (Memorial & Museum).

At a Glance:

• 18 Stalls  – 12′ x 12′ with 16′ Corrals (12′ covered porch)
• 12′ Breezeway Raised Center Isle (RCA) Roofline for Optimal Airflow
• Two 28′ x 34′ Storage Pads
• Skylight Panels for Increased Natural Lighting
• Santa Fe Style Sliding Stall Doors (Front)
• Solid Sliding Dutch Doors (Back – Corral)

Coffman Barns is very proud to be part of Fort Huachuca history as the barn builder for the Fort Huachuca Barn Project.

History of Fort Huachuca: To learn more about Fort Huachuca, museum, visiting hours, location and hours of operation, please visit the original website and article at http://huachuca-www.army.mil/pages/history.html)

Fort Huachuca is a product of the Indian Wars of the 1870s and 1880s. In February 1877, Colonel August B. Kautz, commander of the Department of Arizona, ordered that a camp be established in the Huachuca Mountains. This camp would offer protection to settlers and travel routes in southeastern Arizona while simultaneously blocking the traditional Apache escape routes through the San Pedro and Santa Cruz valleys to sanctuary in Mexico. A temporary camp was established at the post’s current location on March 3, 1877, by Captain Samuel Marmaduke Whitside with two companies of the 6th Cavalry. The site was selected because it had fresh running water, an abundance of trees, excellent observation in three directions, and protective high ground for security against Apache tactical methods. Camp Huachuca was redesignated a fort in 1882.

In 1886, General Nelson A. Miles designated Fort Huachuca as his advance headquarters and forward supply base for the Geronimo campaign. Geronimo’s surrender in August 1886 practically ended the Apache danger in southern Arizona. The Army closed more than 50 camps and forts in the territory, but Fort Huachuca was retained because of continuing border troubles involving renegade Indians, Mexican bandits, and American outlaws and freebooters.

In 1913, the 10th Cavalry “Buffalo Soldiers arrived and remained almost 20 years. The 10th Cavalry joined General John J. Pershing in the 1916 expedition into Mexico and, during World War I, it was assigned the mission of guarding the United-States-Mexico border.

By 1933, the 25th Infantry Regiment had replaced the 10th Cavalry as the main combat unit for the fort. The 25th, in turn, was absorbed by the 93rd Infantry Division during World War II. When the 93rd departed for the Pacific in 1943, the 92nd Infantry Division arrived at the fort for training and subsequent assignment to the European Theater. During the war years, the troop strength reached 30,000 men at the fort, which in the 1930s had been described as suitable for a brigade-sized unit of about 10,000 men.

At war’s end, the fort was declared surplus and transferred to the State of Arizona. Itwas reactivated during the Korean War by the Army Engineers.

A new era began in 1954 when control passed to the Chief Signal Officer, who found the area and climate ideal for testing electronic and communications equipment. The importance of the fort in the national defense picture grew steadily from that moment. In 1967, Fort Huachuca became the headquarters of the U.S. Army Strategic Communications Command.

Then, in 1971, the post became the home of the U.S. Army Intelligence Center and School, bringing with it the School Brigade.

The Strategic Communications Command became the U.S. Army Communications Command in 1973, subsequently changing to the U.S. Army Information Systems Command in 1984.

In October 1990, the post changed hands with the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command became the new host command; the U.S. Army Intelligence Center and Fort Huachuca now operates the post.

Today, Fort Huachuca is a major military installation in Arizona, and one of prominence throughout the Southwest.

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