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Tudor-Style Shed Project

tudor-style storage shed
How to build a 10'x10' Tudor-style storage shed
Page Contents bulletUser Photos/Comments bulletThe video clip list
1: Introduction & Quantities
2: Quantities - continued
3: Making the sledge
4: The floor & Angle info
5: Making the wall frames  you are on this page
6: Cutting the wall panels
7: Cutting the roof rafters
8: Standing the walls/roof
9: Fixing the roof boards
10: Making the door/window
11: Fitting the door/window
12: Making the drip caps
13: Sub-floor plan
14: Floor plan
15: Stud lay-out plan
16: Front wall plan
17: Rear wall plan
18: Side wall plan
19: Front-wall cladding plan
20: Rear-wall cladding plan
21: Side elevation plan
22: Roof plan
23: Door & window plan
24: Help files
cutting the wall frames

Part 7: Cutting the wall frames

Cut all the wall-frame members to the lengths given in the plans. The bottom and top plates all require rebates and notches to house the stud members. This can be achieved by making multiple saw cuts across the notch/rebate area with a circular saw with its blade set to the required depth. The notch/rebate area can then be cleaned out with a hammer and chisel.

Helpful references: and give a more in-depth explanation on cutting and notching wall-frames. However, those articles are specifically for a smaller shed, so use the idea but not the measurements. Refer to the plans in this documentation for the dimensions.

Part 7 video clip Time: 1:36

putting the wall frames together

Part 8: Assembling the wall frames

Once all the wall-frame members have been cut and notched/rebated, the frames can be made up on an even surface, such as a large floor, large deck area or concrete drive. Refer to the plans for placement.

Part 8 video clip Time: 1:57

Note: This complete project (all the pages together in one handy pdf file,ad free) can be purchased online and downloaded immediately to your computer for only $5.  Grab here.

To view all available plans in downloadable pdf file click here.

cutting the curved braces

Part 9: Making the curved bracing

The curved bracing can be cut from pieces of 1 1/2" x 9 1/2" (240mm x 45mm) wood that are 48" (1200mm) long.
You will need eight altogether for each corner of the walls.
You will also need four more smaller curved pieces for the top of the front and rear frames, but they can be cut from the off-cuts.
Refer to the plans for the dimensions.
Ideally, use a band saw to cut the curves, however, there is another alternative as explained at
Note: The curved braces are only decorative. They are not a necessary part of the structure so they can be omitted.

Part 9 video clip Time: 1:38