10×12 Gable Pavilion – Free DIY Plans

Ovidiu 4 GapDice RANDOM PLAN

This step by step diy woodworking project is about a 10×12 outdoor gable pavilion plans. This design is for a cool gable pavilion that makes for the perfect choice, if you need a shelter for a bbq or for a picnic table. Make sure you take a look over the local building codes, so you comply with the regulations. Take a look over the rest of our woodworking plans, if you want to get more building inspiration.

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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10×12 Gable Gazebo – Free DIY Plans

Building a 10x12 gable pavilion

Building a 10×12 gable pavilion

 

  • A – 4 pieces of 6×6 lumber – 96″ long POSTS
  • B – 2 pieces of 6×8 lumber – 176″ long TOP PLATES
  • C – 2 pieces of 6×8 lumber – 120″ long CROSSBEAMS
  • D – 8 pieces of 6×6 lumber – 36″ long BRACES
  • D – 2 pieces of 6×6 lumber – 31″ long, 1 piece – 176″ long TOP RIDGE

 One day

 

 

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How to build a 10×12 simple gazebo

Laying-out-the-posts

Laying-out-the-posts

The first step of the project is to layout the posts for the 10×12 shelter. Use batter boards and string to determine the location of the posts. Apply the 3-4-5 rule to every corner of the pavilion, so you make sure they are right angled. Moreover measure the diagonals and make sure they are equal. Determining the location for the pavilion is essential, as you have to comply with the local building codes. Make sure the surface is level and remove the vegetation layer.

Posts

Posts

 

Anchoring the posts of the anchor

Anchoring the posts of the anchor

Level the surface with attention. Remove the vegetation layer, as well. Dig 3′ deep holes and 16″ in diameter into the ground with a post hole digger. Align the holes with attention and then fit form tubes. Fit the 6×6 posts with attention and align them using string. Use a spirit level to plumb the posts and then lock them into place with temporarily braces. Fill the tube forms with concrete and let it dry out for a few days.

Top-plates

Top-plates

Use 6×6 lumber for the top plates of the pavilion. As you can notice in the plans, you have to make notches to the beams, so you can join then them together. Mark the areas and then make parallel cuts with a circular saw set at a depth of 3 5/8″. Remove the excess material with chisel and smooth the recess with sandpaper. Repeat the process for the front and back top plates of the pavilion. Make the notches and remove the excess.

Fitting-the-side-top-plates

Fitting-the-side-top-plates

Fit the top rails to the sides of the pavilion. Align the edges flush, making sure the corners are square, drill pilot holes and insert 8″ screws. Notice the 16″ overhangs to the front and back of the pavilion. Make sure the corners are square.

Fitting-the-cross-beams

Fitting-the-cross-beams

Fit the crossbeams to the top of the pavilion. Make sure the corners are square and align the edges flush. Drill pilot holes and insert 10″ screws to lock the beams into place tightly.
Fitting-the-braces-to-the-pavilion-frame

Fitting-the-braces-to-the-pavilion-frame

Build the braces for the front and back of the pavilion from 6×6 lumber. Use a miter saw to make 45 degree cuts to both ends of the braces. Fit the braces to the posts, after you plumb them vertically. Drill pilot holes and insert 5 1/2″ screws to secure the braces into place tightly.

Ridge-beam-supports

Ridge-beam-supports

Fit the 6×6 supports to the top of the plates. Use post to beam connectors and 2 1/2″ structural screws to lock the supports into place tightly.

Fitting-the-ridge-beam

Fitting-the-ridge-beam

Plumb the supports with a spirit level and then attach the top ridge. Make sure the corners are square, use post to beam connectors and 2 1/2″ structural screws for a tight fit.

Fitting-the-braces-to-ridge-beam

Fitting-the-braces-to-ridge-beam

Fit the braces to the top ridge. Make 45 degree cuts to both ends of the braces. Drill pilot holes and insert 5 1/2″ screws to lock the braces to the structure of the pavilion. Check out PART 2 of the project to learn how to build the roof.

10x12-Pavilion---front-view

10×12-Pavilion—front-view

Total height of the pavilion is just a little over 12 ft. This pavilion can be built with easy accessible materials and if you know the basic woodworking techniques, you can get the job done in a weekend or so.

DIY-10x12-gable-pavilion-plans

DIY-10×12-gable-pavilion-plans

Fill the holes with wood putty and let them dry out for a few hours. Smooth the surface with 100-220 grit sandpaper and remove the residues with a damp cloth. See PART 2 of the project to learn how to frame the gable roof.

Top Tip: Apply a few coats of paint or stain to the components, to enhance the look of the project. See all my woodworking plans, sorted by category.

 


Get PDF Plans

 

This woodworking project was about 10×12 outdoor gable pavilion 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. Rich Adamson at - Reply

    Hello,
    We need to build a small carport style roof to cover a 300 gallon above ground gas tank, in an area where the snow load requirement is 100lb./psf. We are thinking either 6 x 8 or 8 x 8. Do you offer any plans of similar size?

  2. Ryan Harrell at - Reply

    Hi, do you have an 8×16 you can offer? Thank you.

    • Ovidiu at - Reply

      No atm


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