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Arrow SR68206 10' x 6' Storage Shed

Item# 07168206000P | Model# SR68206 | Added on July 26, 2010 |
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Description Specifications
Protect Your Lawn Gear Give yourself more elbowroom in the garage and store your lawn and garden essentials in this Arrow storage shed. This shed easily fits everything from your push mower to your patio furniture. Put this shed in your backyard and you'll always have easy access to what you need when it's time to work.

  • A 294 cu. ft. capacity fits your yard equipment, seasonal decorations and patio furniture
  • Made of electro-galvanized steel for long-lasting durability and strength
  • Steel panels protect against UV, rot, insects and extreme weather
  • Easy to assemble
  • Sliding doors for easy entry and exit
  • Padlockable doors keep everything secure
  • A tall wall height provides large headroom so you can stand comfortably and look for what you need
  • Colored gables and jambs blend in with your backyard
This product comes with:
Owner's Manual (1)Product Warranty
Ratings & Reviews

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(83 Ratings)
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By johniac
May 5th, 2015
Great Value for a light duty shed

$Value= 5/5; Directions= 3/5; overall= 4/5 Spring 2014 sale price was $218- could not come even close elsewhere. The box is about 3? x 6? x 6? and maybe 60-70 lbs, it would easily fit inside a minivan or SUV. The box is packed so that most of the pieces for each step are on or near the top. Directions were only ?okay?, and leaves too much to 'common' sense. Example- on the door panels they don?t tell you to slip the frame lip over the panel, or which way the tab on the handle brace should face (the tab goes toward the center). Sub-assemblies don?t tell you which later step you?ll need them for. Some Hints should be individual steps or warnings. I spent more time re-reading most steps than I did on construction, so I?d give directions a ?3? rating. Good news: there was a bag of extra screws and bolts! Warning: sharp panel edges- wear gloves; Allow a full day to construct; and have a helper nearby. I built the foundation on a wood platform on cement blocks- with around 18? of standing space in back (barely enough). I took hours to make (and level) the foundation. Based on the floor frame lengths I estimated the depth at 5?8?. So the very minimum foundation dimensions are 10? x 5?8?. Some panel holes were difficult to get to align, but all of the instances I had with holes not lining up turned out to be because either the frame wasn?t squared or the foundation wasn?t completely level. (People who whine about holes not lining up need to learn to read -and follow- directions!). Construction is tedious, especially with all those panel screws and washers. The step where you put up the first corner panels is tricky with the flimsy panels- so this is where helpers come in handy and you need a no-wind hour. For temporary support I tied some twine across the diagonal corners until I got the framing in place. In the end it all becomes pretty rigid when you finish with the roofing panels. BTW- it would be stupid not to secure the shed to a foundation given that a light gust could easily blow this thing around- I used several paver blocks on the inside floor frame to hold it in place before finally screwing it down. The roof is a shallow 1.5/12 slope, the ridge cover is too narrow, and any wind would blow rain water back under the ridge. So I put a bead of caulk along the ridge gap and let it dry before putting the flimsy sealing tape over it; and I put a 5x7 tarp over the top to keep out the rain- it works so well I've left it there permanently (I was thinking of taking up up the ridge cap and putting a wide strip of roofing underlayment under it). I cannot comment on how water-tight the final product is without the tarp, however- after a year of rain and snow storms it?s stayed completely dry on the inside. The finished shed is about 5?9?? high at the inside center, and the doors are not quite 5? tall, so most people would need to to duck as they enter. I see no need to use anchors with this shed as long as it?s properly screwed down.

22 found this review helpful
By Kgirl6869
June 14th, 2017
Not worth it

Don't waste your money to hard to put together and pieces are not labeled correctly the plastic parts were bent when I received it

16 found this review helpful
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| Earned 15 community points in Ready to Move
October 20th
have it

Shed review


It was a little banged up and a little damaged but you get what you pay for, I guess.

September 8th via mobile
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Abdo Ebah
| Earned 15 community points in vip


Cheap Quality

August 31st
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Decent Shed For The Price


I was looking for an affordable shed for a rental property, and didn't want it to cost four or five months' rent. So I found this one on sale ($289 instead of $350, plus tax is $313) and drove 100 miles to pick it up in person (and thereby save $500-$550 in shipping costs).

I was pleased to see it fit inside the bed of a pickup truck. The box was very, very heavy! But a dolly came in useful once we got it onsite.

There were three of us putting it together. We worked on it for four hours the first day-- one person assembling, one person managing parts, one person wrangling the screws and doing general assistance-- and then one of us put in another two hours on a second day to finish up the project.

The good: we now have a nice shed where we only had a concrete pad previously. A padlock can be run through the holes in the handle to secure the doors. If you're looking for something affordable, it's definitely worth considering.

The negatives: the sheet metal is very thin. The Assembler said he put his cordless screwdriver on top of the roof, and it dented the roof. So I'm not sure (a) how long it will last in severe weather conditions, or (b) how much abuse it will stand from tenants.

There's one design flaw. The row of screw holes along the top of the front panels directly interfere with the track of the sliding door. So if the screws are screwed down tightly, even though they're pretty short, they still stick through enough to interfere with the doors sliding smoothly. If you loosen them, however, they're just barely grabbing on, and not as secure as is ideal. Likewise, if you're short, it can be hard to reach the last few screw holes on some of the roof panels, even with a ladder-- and due to the thinness of the metal, you don't want to put any actual weight on the roof.

We might try another type of shed in the future, just to get more substantial metal. But I think we'll probably come back to Arrow for its affordability.

August 24th
3 of 3 found this review helpful.
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have it

It was not to hard for one person to put together cause I done it myself.


I have missing parts for the roof {side angles}

July 11th via
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Questions & Answers (6) See All
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Madeline Main
Arrow SR68206 10' x 6' Storage Shed
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June 5th, 2018
Answered in 9 hours
Ernest.T.Bass aka Scott
By Ernest.T.Bass aka Scott
June 5th, 2018
lena outlaw
Arrow SR68206 10' x 6' Storage Shed
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January 3rd, 2018
Answered in 3 hours
David Jerkins
By David Jerkins
January 3rd, 2018