There are hundreds of commercial uses for portable sheds, many more than we could list, but here are a few of the most common ones.
Think about what a portable shed or utility building could do to improve your production and your bottom line.
- Power generator buildings
- Waste pump station housing
- Water booster station housing
- Chemical additive stations
- Water, gas, and oil well pump stations
- Central communication rooms
- Construction office housing
Having the ability to protect tools and equipment from nature and theft, or the ability to have an office on site particularly during inclement weather, or a spot to store materials until they are needed can be the cutting edge advantage in today’s competitive market place.
An alphabetical list of businesses that need storage, or work space and why. Almost everyone in the United States of America could use a little extra space for storing things that are not used as often as others that we might want to keep close at hand in our homes, offices and shops. We decided to make a general list of businesses and trades, and without being too specific we easily compiled this one. It would be easy to get more specific. You could add to the list under general contractors, such trades as plumbers and trim carpenters.
Take a look at the list and see where you might fit in. If you have further suggestions, email them to us for addition. If you look at this list and decide that you need a storage building for your business or home we would be happy to suggest a dealer near you.
- Accountants Need space for document storage.
- Air Conditioning and heating contractors need space for parts and units being held until installation.
- Appliance dealers, installation, repair and maintenance technicians need places to store parts, and appliances for future installations and repairs.
- Auto Repair technicians need places to store tools, and parts for future use.
- Builders often need on site offices and storage facilities for materials that need to be kept dry.
- Cabinet Makers and installers sometimes need extra space for holding finished products until installation, or extra materials.
- Carpet installers need to keep products dry before installation.
- Dry wall installers have sheet rock and tape, bedding, and texture materials which need to be stored in a safe dry environment.
- Electricians need to keep their materials safe and dry.
- Farmers need extra space for storing materials and equipment.
- General contractors often have a variety of construction related items which need temporary storage such as building materials, hardware, and fixtures.
- Health, medical billing and medical equipment agencies need places to store documents and equipment as well as other items related to the medical industry.
- Hobbyists of all types, whether creating small furniture, crafts, or just about anything else you can imagine need space to work and store materials and products.
- Industrial storage industries.
- Janitorial services need places to house supplies.
- Landscape and lawn can use storage space for storing tools and the materials used in this trade.
- Masonry, supplies such as Portland cement need to be kept dry until mixed for use.
- Nurseries need tool storage space, and a place to keep fertilizers, pesticides, and other nursery growing related materials.
- Pest control services must have storage for pesticides, and the tools of the trade such as sprayers and spreaders.
- Pool cleaning and supplies. Chlorine, baking soda, and other chemicals used in this industry require dry storage.
- Property management storage involves storing a variety of materials and tools related to building and property maintenance.
- Real estate agencies needing a place to store signs, left behind goods, and other items related to the industry.
- Remodeling contractors need all types of plumbing electrical, hardware, and appliance storage space.
- Roofing contractors need space to store shingles and felt as well as other supplies.
- Small engine repair requires a place to work, and the tools and materials for doing the job.
- Tile workers use a variety of grouts and other masonry materials that need dry storage.
- Upholsterers need space for storing fabrics and working.
Sheds are not limited to home use. For every backyard use, there is an industrial or commercial use for small sheds as well.
Construction contractors, factories, stores, and even real estate and insurance agencies can use utility buildings for such purposes as:
- Tool sheds
- Document storage
- Break rooms
- Materials storage
- Pump houses
- Drop sheds
- Crew meeting rooms
- Aid stations
- Guard shacks
- Drop points
- Storing hazardous materials outside the main building
That is just a few of the ways sheds can be used, and we know you have your own ideas. We know salesmen who use storage sheds to drop off, and pick up sales materials, and have sales materials dropped by the carrier for them to pick up later. Some small businesses use sheds for temporary, or additional display space, or, in some cases, as the store itself.
From snow cone businesses, to construction and heavy industries, sheds offer real world alternatives for business, commerce, and industry.