Below you can find a guide to all the parts that make up our Oak Framed buildings. Click each number for more information.
Enclosed lean-to area to the side or rear of a building being beyond the main posts but still part of the inside structure. It is created with a catslide roof continuing from the main roof.
Triangular glazed unit in the gable that allows extra light into a building.
Joinery Unit that is full height and can be fixed or have opening doors in it.
Joinery unit where the doors slide back onto each other leaving a large clear opening.
(FFL) Level of floor once all insulation and screed has been installed.
Brick or stonework wall built above FFL to support oak frame.
A wall that can divide up a building either front to rear or side to side.
A way of joining a building to the roof slope of another building.
Sloping roof above the end wall of a building.
Comes as standard with one clockface. Also available as a dovecote or louvered turret.
Used to secure the front of the garage.
An extension to a single bay to give an extra bit of space.
A vertical triangular wall at the end of a roof.
Also known as a logstore, is an open lean-to area at the side or rear of a building which is beyond the main posts and partitioned off from the interior. It is created with a catslide roof continuing from the main roof.
Staircase and landing used to access the first floor space.
Timber windows that have one or more opening sections.
Projecting timber structure surrounding casement or mullion window with own pitched roof.
Metal framed glazed opening unit in slope of roof.
Also called half hip, the lower part of the roof is gabled and the upper part is sloped as in a hip.
A roof slope over the aisle or outshot at a different pitch to the roof above.
Pedestrian or Personnel door
Fixed light window comprising of several diagonal vertical members tenoned top and bottom between window frame.
Horizontal overlapping boards, tapered in profile (featheredge), fixed to studs and posts.
Decorative boards fixed to the sloping edges of a gable end roof.
Smaller version of the double barn entrance used to give access to an elevation that has an aisle or outshot.
Timber pieces that finish the weatherboarding at ends and corners.
Reconstituted stone plinths at the base of independent posts.