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|Features:||Anti-Rust, Durable, Strong, Safe, Easy Care||Brand Name:||Horse Stable|
|Bearing Bar:||Plain, Serrated, I-shape||Manufacturing Method:||Machine Welding|
|Advantage:||Safety For Horse||Ventilation:||Excellent|
portable horse stalls,
horse boarding stables
Pre Engineered Design Prefabricated Light Steel Horse Stables
The study area for visual resources includes the viewshed from which the project area can be seen. This can include nearby roads, residential areas, and trails from which the sites can be observed. The Plan vicinity is characterized by steep, coastal bluffs, rolling hills, and narrow valleys leading to Rodeo Beach, Tennessee Cove and Muir Beach. Manmade features include narrow roadways, military structures and fortifications including Fort Cronkhite, and other historic U.S. Army structures (Figure 15, NPS 2009:124), and equestrian facilities, barns and houses of prior ranch sites.
The facilities are visible from State Route 1 and from the lower one-half mile of the Dias Ridge Trail. The stables are also visible from portions of the Pelican Inn located west of State Route 1. The site is considered an attractive visual resource, with its historic Hay Barn and other structures, equestrian uses, and natural features, such as the dramatic rock outcrops and mature native shrubs and trees. Rolling hills, an intermittent stream and associated vegetation, nonnative and native trees, coastal scrub, and State Route 1 are visual resources surrounding the stables.
The site is separated from the Tennessee Valley Trail by the creek and a grove of trees. There is a screened view of the site from Tennessee Valley Trail, and more distant views to the site from Old Springs Trail and Chaparral Trail and the Coastal Trail. This site is generally remote and not visible from other public facilities and is bounded by a steep hill with a cut bank, paddocks, native trees, and views of distant rolling hills.
This site can be viewed from Bunker Road to the north and the Coastal Trail, which passes along the east side of the facility. Along the north side of the valley, these stables can be viewed from Rodeo Valley Trail, Bobcat Trail and Miwok Trail. The Marin Headlands and Fort Baker Transportation Infrastructure and Management Plan calls for the Coastal Trail to connect with the Rodeo Valley Trail north of Bunker Road in the Smith Road area via a new pedestrian/horse/bike bridge. The transportation plan also calls for the development of a trail head and parking area at Smith Road. These actions will bring the public who use the trails into closer visual contact with the stables site. The interior of Rodeo Valley stables is generally devoid of vegetation and comprised of primarily stable-related uses. The balloon hangar and stable structures, which are vehicle pool structures that have been repurposed, are historic structures with aesthetic appeal. The stable facilities are immediately surrounded on the south by relatively dense stands of native trees interspersed with non-native grasslands and wetlands, and on the east and west by rolling hills.
The site appears as a small valley visible from Marincello Trail. An old road is apparent through the center of the site to the east. The site, which is fill from the creation of Marincello Road in the 1960s, is covered primarily with upland vegetation and is surrounded by hills.
The product details:
|1. Length||3000mm, 3600mm, 3800mm, 4000mm|
|2. Height||1800mm, 2200mm, 2400mm|
|3. Standing Post||OD115mm|
|4. Frame and middle brack||SHS 50x50mm|
|5. surface treatment||Hot-dipped galvanized/ (black, green, red etc) powder coatding|
Contact Person: Vicky You