If you’re looking to purchase a new shed and can afford just a slightly higher initial spend, buying a pressure treated shed will save you a lot of time and money in the long term.
At Buy Sheds Direct, our Forest branded pressure treated sheds have a number of features to ensure maximum durability and security; including boarded wooden floors as opposed to OSB; security door hinges; a hasp and staple or mortice lock; and so much more.
Don't be fooled by cheap imitations. Buy a shed to last a lifetime!
Pressure treatment (treatment is impregnated into the wood). No need to re-treat EVER, saving an estimated £200 in time and treatment costs.
Light coat of dip treatment, which means you’ll need to re-treat immediately and then re-treat a minimum of every year. So add approximately £25 on top of the price of the shed when comparing costs and 4 hours of your time per re-treatment.
Solid boarded floor providing strength and durability
OSB solid sheet material - prone to warping and rotting
Security hinges on doors, Security screws on windows, unbreakable polycarbonate
Hasp and staple
Straight edge overlap, provides consistency and strength. Less likely to warp and produce gaps in the lap panels
Z Bracing for extra strength and stability
Basic ledge bracing
Made in the UK
15 year anti-rot guarantee
Pressure Treatment Process Explained
The Pressure Treatment process for timber has been applied to products for a number of years; the key benefit of this process is that the preservative is forced under vacuum pressure right deep into the heart of the wood and the grain structure. The preservative becomes an integral part of the wood; giving a long life and protection against rot.
This process also means that you never have to apply preservatives to your garden shed, and it allows the natural colours of the timber to show through and so your shed blends easily within your garden. Surprisingly, our Pressure Treated Sheds are only slightly more expensive than our Dip Treated Sheds.
Timber is loaded into chamber and a vacuum empties timber cells of air.
Cylinder is flooded under vacuum with preservative.
Preservative is forced deep into timber using hydraulic pressure.
Another vacuum extracts excess preservative.
Timber draws in surface excess of preservative under low pressure, then is left to dry.