Indoor Playhouse / May 17, 2018 / Henriette Veilleux.
The eighth step to build a playhouse is to decide on the type of roof. Your playhouse plans should recommend the best type. Just follow the directions and youll be okay. Most common types of roofs are hip or gable. The easiest being a gable since it looks like a triangle and it allows for rain and snow to drain off the roof. The hip roof is a little more complicated because it has more angles with all sides sloping down to meet the walls. It allows for snow and rain to drain easily as well however it provides more overhang if thats what you are looking for.
And when future grandchildren come around it can be converted back to all its previous glory as a playhouse. There are a million ways to make your playhouse yours alone. The outside can be painted in a variety of colors to reflect your childrens personalities. You can also stain the wood so that it has a more rustic and natural look if you prefer. You can paint the inside as well maybe add a mural or let your children create their own artwork on the walls. Things to Consider Before Buying To stay in great condition you will have to perform maintenance every few years on your wooden playhouse. You will need to refinish or repaint the outside to make sure that you protect it from the elements and continues to look fresh and not rundown. Most playhouse models will require some assembly.
How many times in a summer do you hear your kids say "Im bored?". To solve the boredom problem get a wooden playhouse so that your kids can have a more exciting and fun-filled summer. The best thing about a kids playhouse is that you can make it a family activity by involving your spouse and kids in choosing the playhouse location size style decor and even the color. Lets start with choosing the location of the playhouse. Your property lot size and space availability will generally determine where the playhouse will go on your property.
Building the Playhouse Floor After clearing and leveling a spot in the yard most playhouse plans have me dive into building the floor. 2x6 treated lumber arranged in a grid-like pattern (joists) seems to be the favored choice of materials for this part of the construction the same way its used in building floors for real houses. I can build the floor right on top of the spot I cleared in the yard but Ill probably put down a tarp first to keep the boards dry while I work on them. Building a floor thats square at each corner will take some careful measuring and maybe a carpenters square to make sure everything is lined up.