Seventh step: You will now be able to build your walls. Raise your walls into position and make sure that the braces are sturdy. Also, ensure that you are able to square your walls perfectly before nailing them together. Eight step: Your roof is now your next priority. This part of your shed is very crucial. The flooring of your shed willrest above this skids. Pressure treated timber or lumber is advisable to be used for skids as they will be bearing the weight of the shed and its contents so that you will be able to move or transfer your shed to a new location putting angle ends is necessary, plus they ake good decorations as well. This will help in prolonging the life of your shed and it will keep the shed warm in cold weather. When a newborn livestock arrives, this warm weather is crucial to its survival. Another consideration when it comes to the location is an area where water does not pool. So choose a location on higher grounds. Steer clear of trees that may act as a hindrance to your roof, or have falling branches and fruits that can damage it. Also, you need to check with your local planning and zoning commission about your plans and the dimensions of your brick shed. Step 2. Be sure to clean the area where you plan to build your brick shed. If you want a more durable shed siding, then wood would also be a good option. And with this option, you have many choices. For enhanced resistance in rotting and bug infestation, you may use red cedar. The downside to this is that it can be a bit costly to some. A less pricey alternative is the white cedar. Depending on what you plan to keep inside your shed, you may either need a small sized door or one where a small garden tractor can pass through. Most storage sheds though are used for keeping large tools like a wheel barrow or a grass cutter, so it is inevitable that one day it may either break off its hinges or develop a big hole because of the occasional banging and hitting of your equipment.