14×14 Shed Plans

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This step by step diy project is about 14×14 gable shed plans. I have designed this square shed so you can increase the storage space in your yard and to create a nice workshop. Take a look over the rest of my woodworking plans, if you want to get more building inspiration. Remember that you need to select the site for the shed with attention and that you have to comply with a few legal regulations.

When buying the lumber, you should select the planks with great care, making sure they are straight and without any visible flaws (cracks, knots, twists, decay). Investing in cedar or other weather resistant lumber is a good idea, as it will pay off on the long run. Use a spirit level to plumb and align the components, before inserting the galvanized screws, otherwise the project won’t have a symmetrical look. If you have all the materials and tools required for the project, you could get the job done in about a day.

 

 

Projects made from these plans

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14×14 Shed Plans

Building a 14x14 shed

Building a 14×14 shed

 

  • A – 5 pieces of 4×4 lumber – 168″ long SKIDS
  • B – 2 pieces of 2×6 lumber – 168″ long, 12 pieces – 165″ long FLOOR FRAME
  • C – 3 pieces of 3/4″ plywood – 48″x96″ long, 3 pieces – 48″x72″ long, 1 piece – 24″x96″ long, 1 piece – 24″x72″ long FLOOR
  • D – 1 piece of 2×4 lumber – 168″ long, 1 piece – 161″ long, 2 pieces – 44 1/2″ long, 6 pieces – 91 1/2″ long, 2 pieces – 86″ long, 2 pieces of 2×6 lumber – 75″ long FRONT WALL
  • E – 2 pieces of 2×4 lumber – 168″ long, 1 piece – 161″ long, 10 pieces – 91 1/2″ long SIDE WALL
  • F – 1 piece of 2×4 lumber – 168″ long, 1 piece – 161″ long, 11 pieces – 91 1/2″ long, 1 piece – 121 1/2″ long, 1 piece – 14 1/2″ long, 3 pieces – 37″ long, 2 pieces – 36″ long, 6 pieces – 7 1/2″ long, 2 pieces – 78 1/2″ long, 4 pieces – 39″ long, 2 pieces – 35″ long SIDE WALL
  • G – 2 piece of 2×4 lumber – 161″ long, 1 piece – 168″ long, 8 pieces – 91 1/2″ long BACK WALL
  • H – 11 pieces of T1-11 5/8″ siding – 48″x96″ long, 3 pieces – 24″x96″ long, 1 piece – 8 1/2″x48″ long, 1 piece – 8 1/2″24″ long SIDING

 One day

 

 

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How to build a 14×14 shed

Assembling the floor frame

Assembling the floor frame

First of all, you need to build the frame for the floor. Cut the components at the right dimensions from 2×6 lumber. Align the edges flush and make sure the corners are square. Drill pilot holes through the rim joists and insert 3 1/2″ screws into the joists. Place the joists every 16″ on center for a professional result.

Fitting the skids

Fitting the skids

Attach 4×4 skids to the floor frame. Place the skids equally spaced and use screws or hardware to lock them together tightly. The skids will lift the floor from the ground and this will protect the components from moisture.

Fitting the floor frame

Fitting the floor frame

Attach 3/4″ plywood sheets to the floor frame of the shed. Cut the sheets to the dimensions, show in the plans and in the cut list. Align the edges flush, making sure you leave no gaps between the components. Insert 1 5/8″ screws every 8″ through the sheets into the joists.

Front wall - Frame

Front wall – Frame

Build the front wall from 2×4 lumber. Make sure you assemble the header from 2×6 lumber and 1/2″ plywood. Align the edges with attention, drill pilot holes and insert 2 1/2″ screws into place. Drill pilot holes through the plates and insert 3 1/2″ screws into the studs. Make sure the corners are square and align the edges flush.

Back wall - Frame

Side wall – Frame

Build the side wall for the shed from 2×4 lumber. Drill pilot holes through the plates and insert 3 1/2″ screws into the studs. Place the studs every 24″ for a professional result.

Back wall - Siding

Back wall – Siding

Build the back wall for the square shed using the same techniques described above. Center the top double plate to the side wall and lock it into place with screws.

Side wall with window - Frame

Side wall with window – Frame

Frame the other side wall for the shed from 2×4 lumber and 2×6 lumber for the double headers. You can adjust the size of the window opening, as well as of the door opening.

Assembling the shed frame

Assembling the shed frame

Fit the side, front and the back walls frames to the shed floor. Make sure the corners are square and align the edges flush. Drill pilot holes through the bottom plates and insert 3 1/2″ screws to lock the adjacent walls together tightly. Use a spirit level to plumb the walls. Lock the adjacent wall frames together, by drilling pilot holes and insert 3 1/2″ screws.

Side wall - Siding

Side wall – Siding

Fit the T1-11 siding sheets to the side and to the back of the shed. Align the edges with attention, leave no gaps and lock them into place with 6-8d nails. Insert the nails every 8″ along the framing for a professional result.

Side wall with window - Siding

Side wall with window – Siding

Fit the siding panels to the side wall with window and door. As you can see in the diagram, you need to make a few cuts around the openings. Smooth the edges with sandpaper.

Fitting the t1-11 siding sheets to the front wall

Fitting the t1-11 siding sheets to the front wall

Last but not least, you need to attach the siding sheets to the front of the shed. Cut the T1-11 siding sheets for the front and lock them into place with 6-8d nails.

14x14 shed plans

14×14 shed plans

Don’t forget to take a look over PART 2 and PART 3 to learn how to build the roof for the shed, as well as how to frame the double front doors. This square shed is large enough for your needs and it would make for a great workshop.

 

 

This woodworking project was about 14×14 gable shed plans free. If you want to see more outdoor plans, check out the rest of our step by step projects and follow the instructions to obtain a professional result.

 

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4 Comments »

  1. Al at - Reply

    Thanks for creating these plans. Very clear and well illustrated. I’m debating between this and a 12×16. How hard would it be to go a bit taller on the walls to create a loft space, say 9’6″ instead of 8′?

    • Julian at -

      It shouldn’t be hard. There are the same building principles.

  2. Al at - Reply

    One other question, if placing the skids on concrete blocks, what spacing would you recommend?

    • Julian at -

      Every 3′ or so.

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