I thought these were midcentury but turns out the company still makes them. They make a short 7'7" version and a 10' version and the roofs are 10'x20. Lots of state parks in Texas use this company for picnic shelters, etc. I'm into the flat yet corrugated look, and the galvanized steel is very sweet.
Posting this link bc I thought some of you in the southwest might be interested in these as a carport alternative. You assemble yourself and they're not cheap cheap, but for something beautiful to look at with your trailer underneath- very cool. Protect the trailer from hail, etc.
I actually ordered one (around $1850) and will be assembling it at some point, will let you know how it goes.
If the state parks use them, they're probably pretty wind-resistant. I like the look of them too.
Not trying to sell them but their website does address the wind thing:
BreezePort shelters are engineered to 25# PSF live roof load, 70-mile wind load, and seismic zone 4. BreezePort shelters are spacious, with dimensions 10’ x 20’ x 7’-7" to the underside of the roof sheets.(6'-10" Clear) BreezePort shelters do not need paint as they feature a galvanized finish. BreezePort shelters’ entire frame and columns are 16 gauge galvanized steel sheared, punched, and formed with precision. BreezePort shelters’ roof sheets are 26 gauge galvanized steel formed into symmetrical gables and spires.
Last Edit: Jul 23, 2020 11:57:40 GMT -8 by kathleenc: to provide additional info on wind resistance
Hey vikx, if the top blows off in one of our windstorms while the Cascadia Subduction Zone gives us 9.9 quake, we can use the top as a raft to float over the ensuing tsunami! Unless, of course, you’re east of I-5.