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This post took a lot longer than I expected because I kept looking at all the neat old barn pictures. The Garage Journal reported on Heritage Restorations, a company that moves and restores 18th and 19th century timber-framed barns, cabins, houses, and mills (showroom and example buildings in Elm Mott, TX). The Long Valley Barn, shown above, is a circa 1810 barn from New Jersey that was dismantled, restored, and relocated to Texas.

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Some timber frame barns had serious hand-hewn beams. The Whittier Heights Dutch Barn, circa 1760 and originally from the Mohawk River valley of upstate NY, has the huge anchor beams with rounded tenons, shown above.

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Some of these old timber frame structures are re-purposed for use as homes, civic centers, retreat centers, exhibits, and so on. A few — thank goodness — are restored as working barns. The Sharon Springs Barn, whose interior is shown below, is a circa 1870 hay barn from Sharon Springs, NY, now doing barn duty in Mineral Wells, TX.

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You can find many more pictures on the Heritage Restorations website. Don’t blame me if you blow the rest of the day perusing pictures: Blame The Garage Journal; they started it.

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Heritage Restorations [Manufacturer's Site]

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3 Responses to Restoring Barns

  1. Ben says:

    Oh man. So cool. I bet that is a fun place to work.

  2. shopmonger says:

    I use barn boards from some of these 100 year old barns in my woodworking business. i live in a large Moravian areas, and there are hundreds of these barns around, some in a state of disrepair beyond reconstruction, but some of the timber is very beautiful and aged……

    ShopMonger

  3. argo says:

    Fine…a lot of good jobs, but…but, …wait….who’s the fool man who restored the barn with such luxurious furniture and didn’t enlarge the windows? Dracula?

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