Made out of galvanized or powder coated steel frames and polyethylene tarps, canopies and carports are versatile and affordable structures for protecting investments. Unlike brick-and-mortar buildings, canopies and carports can be placed anywhere on your property: at the top of a driveway for your car, in the back to shelter an RV, or in any other convenient location within ordinance and zoning regulations. If your home is not equipped with a garage, don't just leave vehicles and other investments outdoors. Instead, set up a canopy or carport for full protection from the elements.
Although canopies and carports are used for different needs, they both have similar compositions and strengths. The structure's steel frame, once anchored into the ground, is strong enough to withstand winds up to 95 miles per hour and supports up to 53 pounds of snow per square foot. The heavy-duty polyethylene tarp, similarly, protects the vehicle beneath against the elements. A rip-stop material, the poly tarp is treated to be waterproof, UV resistant, rot proof, and mildew resistant. Together, these two parts keep out water and UV rays, allow moisture to circulate inside, and protect your investment in all weather.
Carports, on the other hand, often have a valance style. With an open metal frame, a carport has a polyethylene tarp on top extending slightly over each side. Ideal for sheltering your everyday car or other vehicle, a carport allows your vehicle to stay dry in rain and snow.
Many canopies, however, are enclosed. Consisting of the same two components, enclosed canopies have tarps on all sides and a zipper or rollup door in front for full protection. If an investment, such as a boat or RV, needs to stay in storage for several months at a time, an enclosed canopy fully blocks our water and UV rays and keeps your vehicle in better condition for spring.
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