Rogue Valley Hay Barn Construction Hay Barn Building Experts
We can build you a hay barn as big or as small as you need it as long as it does not exceed 60 feet in width.
Our hay barns still use the pole barn construction methods and materials. The majority of our clients prefer to build a hay barn without walls as this gives them access to the hay/straw from every point around the hay barn.
But if you would like to add walls we are more than happy to add them. We always recommend sheet metal over any other type of sheeting such as OSB or plywood.
Please keep in mind that we only service the Rogue Valley in Southern Oregon. So if you are wanting a hay barn built and you own property in Cave Junction, Grants Pass, Medford, Eagle Point, Sams Valley, Ashland, Butte Falls Trail or anywhere else in Southern Oregon we can help.
Give us a call anytime Monday through Friday from 7am to 8pm. We are more than happy to discuss your hay barn construction needs, give quotes, and even come out and take a look at the area you are thinking about building a hay barn on.
Don't be shy. Give us a call at 541-973-7847 and just ask for Ian.
For More Information Or To Request An Estimate Call 541-973-7847
Big Pine Construction 240 Cedar St Butte Falls OR 97522 - CCB# 204964 Licensed, Bonded, Insured
We are barn construction company located in Butte Falls Oregon. We build all types of barns, pole barns, horse barns, hay barns, monitor barns, equipment barns, horse arenas and shops. Everything we build is custom built. We never build any of our barns using kits. This means you can get the barn you want that has the functionality you need. We build barns all all different sizes. We service Southern Oregon, Ashland, Talent, Phoenix, Medford, Central Point, Jacksonville, Applegate, White City, Eagle Point, Shady Cove, Butte Falls, Trail, Rogue River, Gold Hill, Sams Valley, Grants Pass, Merlin. Your area not mentioned? Just give us a call.
“Inside a barn is a whole universe, with its own time zone and climate and ecosystem, a shadowy world of swirling dust illuminated in tiger stripes by light shining through the cracks between the boards. Old leather tack, lengths of chain, rope, and baling twine dangled from nails and rafters and draped over stall railings. Generations of pocketknives lay lost in the layers of detritus on the floor.”