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Northern Breeze Screened Shelter
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- Portable square screen house with built-in rain curtains and awning
- Measures 12' by 12'; full mesh panels
- Shock-corded, pre-bent, aluminum frame lighter than fiberglass
- Two full length doors zip completely open and out of the way
- Center height of 101 inches; weighs 28 pounds
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Wide-open space rain or shine.
Color: Blue | Size: 12 foot X 12 foot
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I've said in the past that if something breaks it's not that it broke that is important. It's what the mfg or vendor does about it that matters. These folks rock.
UPDATE on 21 Jan 16: I'm about to buy some quick-release buckles to add to the tie-down straps. Should have been included or an option but never mind.
The most important thing about my experience with this house is: If you are going to be in the shade it is fantastic. If you are going to be in direct sun it is the pits, absolutely.
UPDATE on 18 Jan 16: Just survived two very serious wind/rain events. -5 inches in an hour on one. There was a creek running through the floor but everything off the floor was fine. Bravo.
I have bought or pilfered from other structures I own an additional four poles and have two more on order. Eureka could have sold me those poles as part of a package. Their loss.
I have bought (it seems like) a thousand feet of reflective line for the awnings. And (seems like) a hundred guy line adjusters of varying reflective quality.
So, I give it another star to four but that's it. There was a $100 accessory package to be sold here that would have made my life easier and some money for Eureka!
When price drives everything quality suffers.
Design is superb. Execution is poor. I rated it 5 for design and 3 for execution (aka manufacture).
This screen house has a number of design features missing in others that I have owned (five and counting) or looked at.
The corner curtains are great, Always a weak point in others. Rain will tend to come in on the corners; this one at least partially covers that.
Flaps/awnings/whatever on all four sides, a great idea.
Strings everywhere. For tying up the flaps in different directions. Have you not heard of Velcro? Oh, I guess you have: there is some in places I don't understand.
Missing poles and stakes and guylines. Three non-adjustable poles is all you get. And I've yet to find how you would order more. Opportunity lost? The best design feature of this product is the fact that you can have four sides under awning!
Color. Blue is the only color offered. If you are under the house on a sunny day it's unbearable. White would be better. A simple white fly would be even better; a layer of thermal dissapation. Yes, I know that white is suseptible to UV damage but so is my skin. Another BIG opportunity lost.
Stakes. Cheap plastic stakes are not what I expect with a $450 product. Moreover, you need more of them:
Four for corner wind anchors.
Two or three per side for the awnings. Oops, I forgot, we just roll them up.
Roll the awnings up: strings instead of Velcro? Really? But I digress.
As I said Design is great.
I like the product. I like the room it provides. I'm happy to have four sides under roof. Just...
Plan to spend more money on
Stakes, two or three per side = 8-12
Guylines. The cheap black stuff with cheap three-hole tensioners is all throwaway.
Poles, two or three per side = 8-12.
Some tips - Put it up first (with 2 people)in your yard, using a ladder to attach the top clips to the frame. When it's all set up and you have the clips perpendicular to the roof, use electrical tape to mark the clip attachment spots. If the clips are not perpendicular, you'll stress the seams too much and get water penetration much sooner than you should. With the tape markings in place, 1 person can set it up without need of a ladder. As with tents, put a tarp under the screenhouse and floor, and make sure it's big enough to extend to cover the area under your awning. We also experienced the pooling and dumping of rainwater from the awning. It's not an issue with light rain. When it gets heavier, you can pull the bases of the poles toward the screenhouse, at a 45 degree angle or so, and the water will run right off. I clip carabiniers attached to the awning poles above and below the awning, then to string, then to stakes, so I can adjust the awning angle fairly quickly. Lastly, stake the corners well and deeply, and string and stake/tie each corner twice, at 90 degree angles(attaching from the elbows of the support poles) if you expect windy days. This is one tall puppy and he needs all the support he can get when the wind starts to blow.