Tiki hut backyard

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How to Design a Backyard Tiki Hut

By Amie Taylor

A tiki hut provides a welcome respite from the hot sun.

Installing a backyard tiki hut in your outdoor space is a unique way to add a fun, tropical vibe for parties and family gatherings. This Polynesian inspired structure can be take some work to construct, but with a good design the work is made easier. You needn't be an architect to design your tropical hut either. As you sketch, jot down supplies you will need.

Consider how you want to use the tiki hut before you begin your design plans. Options include using it as a place for entertaining friends and family on a patio or at poolside, as a shelter to block the sun when it's directly overhead or as a place to store beach or pool toys. Or maybe it will double for storage, and then at pool-party time, you can break out the toys and decorate the bar. Decide on the functions you want your tiki hut to provide.

Sketch an image of the tiki hut design with a pencil and paper. On the same page, list the necessary materials and quantities needed to complete the project. Before beginning, view several images of tiki huts online, in stores or in books and magazines to generate ideas for your own project.

Locate an outdoor space where the tiki hut will be situated. The location of the hut will influence your design plans. Options include poolside, on a deck or patio or in the middle of the backyard. Consider placing the tiki hut in a corner that's shielded from view to create a sense of privacy.

Determine the type of support posts you'll use for the tiki hut. Thick, round bamboo posts are a common material used for the four corner supports. Decide upon the appropriate height for the tiki hut and obtain posts that match or exceed that length. Determine the square footage desired for the hut and place the posts at the appropriate width from one another on the written design to create the desired square footage.

Design a plan for the roof. A pyramid hip roof is commonly found on tiki huts. The pyramid hip roof has four triangular sides and is shaped like a pyramid. Create a roof pitch 30 degrees or greater to allow for effective rain runoff. For an authentic look, include in your design bamboo posts to frame the roof, which can be attached to the support posts with screws and metal brackets for added support.

Include in the design a way to stabilize the hut. Add a post-hole digger to your design supply list if you want to dig holes in the soil into which to insert the posts of the tiki hut. Consider cementing the posts into the holes to create a sturdy frame that will stand the test of time. Alternatively, ditch the hole digging idea, and plan to insert the support posts of the hut into sand-filled buckets.

Choose a material with which to cover the roof of the tiki hut. Decide on a material that you can use to create a Polynesian-style thatched roof. Palm leaf thatch and elephant grass are two commonly used materials. Multiply the width times the length of the roof to determine how much thatch you'll need for coverage. Plan for one or more boxes of roofing nails with which to attach the thatch to the roof frame.

Sketch in embellishments that will add the tiki to your hut. While most tiki huts are open, you can enclose the lower half of yours with lattice, rolls of bamboo fencing or other materials for a cozy feeling. Consider placing a large tiki statue at the entrance to the hut and hanging strings of lanterns along the edges of the thatched roof. Depending on how you will use your tiki hut, you may want to add to the design a counter top or bar where you can mix and serve umbrella decorated drinks and store refreshments when entertaining.



  • Weather-proof the thatch and poles of the tiki hut or purchase materials specifically made for tiki huts.


  • Prevent children from climbing the poles of the tiki hut.
  • Select only non-flammable, outdoor electric or battery-operated lanterns for use in the tiki hut.

Writer Bio

Amie Taylor has been a writer since 2000. Book reviews, gardening and outdoor lawn equipment repair articles and short fiction account for a handful of her published works. Taylor gained her gardening and outdoor equipment repair experience from working in the landscaping and lawn-care business she and her husband own and operate.

Sours: https://homeguides.sfgate.com/design-backyard-tiki-hut-89235.html

Are you looking for a custom Tiki Hut or Tiki Bar for your Home?

Florida Tiki Huts specializes in building some of the best tiki huts found in the state of Florida. Imagine bring a piece of tropical paradise to your very own backyard. Our authentic custom designed tiki huts and tiki bars are an excellent choice when looking to give your home an aesthetic look and feel of an island oasis.

Whether you are looking for a large custom designed tiki hut to cover a large outdoor area or a pool side tiki umbrella for much smaller areas. Offering both luxury and comfort as well as protection from the elements, our tiki huts & tiki bars are made from the highest quality cypress trees and sable palms found in the Florida Everglades. Our team of highly qualified tiki hut builders are also very highly experienced carpenters in there trade. No matter the complexity of your custom tiki hut, you can always expect the highest quality of workmanship with attention to detail in every way imaginable.

Backyard Tiki Hut Florida

Our Tiki Huts & Tiki Bars Are Built To Perfection!

With over 40 years experience building tiki huts & tiki Bars throughout the state of Florida we can say with confidence that we build some of the best tiki huts in the industry. Proud to be “The Original” Florida Tiki Huts we build our tiki huts to the highest standards and are built to perfection.

Options Include:

  • 4 Coats of Polyurethane For A Mirror Like Finish
  • Custom Stain Colors
  • Custom Foot Rails
  • Interior Bar Walls
  • Bamboo Reed
  • Custom Shelving
  • Custom Cabinets
  • Custom Built-in Sinks
  • Fire Retardant Spray
  • Custom Tables


Sours: http://www.floridatikihuts.com/residential-tiki-huts-tiki-bars/
  1. 3d flower applique fabric
  2. Ac delco connectors
  3. Pediatrician marquette, mi

Inspired by a trip to Disney, this Tiki bar is one of many hand-built structures in Steve Guizzo's Aventureland themed backyard in British Columbia. Starting with plans for a garden shed and using only rusted and weathered materials, he created a theme park worthy design which has entertained his friends and family for several years. "It's always evolving," he says, and recently he has added a grill and plumbing to the bar. Here are the basic step-by-step plans for Guizzo's tiki bar—lanterns, fishnets and other trinkets not included.

For more on Guizzo's creations check out his Web site.

Tiki Bar Plans (PDF, 1.3MB, requires Adobe Reader)

  • 1/2 yard driveway gravel or other aggregate (for foundation base)
  • 11 - 3 ½ x 3 ½ x 8' pressure treated fence post (or 4 x 4s if desired)
  • 12 1 x 6 x 8' pressure treated radius deck boards
  • 21 - 2 x 4 x8' boards
  • 7- 2 x 4 x9' boards (for rafters)
  • 35 - 1/2 x 6 x 4' fence cedar fence boards
  • 21 - 2 x 4 inch brackets (Simpson strong ties)
  • 24 - 2 x 5/8 inch lag bolts
  • 500 or more deck screws sizes ranging from 1 ¾ inches to 3 inches
  • 1 - 2' x 8' x 1/2" plywood G1S (good one side, for your countertop)
  • Wood Stain
  • Decorative theme objects fishnets, lanterns, coconut shells, Tiki torches, Tiki carvings, etc

Step 1: Laying the Foundation

First, select the location for your Tiki bar—Guizzo's Tiki hut is a lean-to design and is intended to be built adjacent to a house. Excavate the location of the floor base and fill the area with two inches of leveled driveway gravel.

Next, assemble the four fence posts to create an 8 x 6 foot base. Measure diagonally from each corner to ensure that it is square. Insert five 2 x 4s every 16 inches from the center and nail them to the fence posts with 3 inch deck screws. Use 2 x 4 hangers to help hold them in place. Make sure the base is level and square before continuing.

Step 2: Making the Deck

Lay out and secure 12 pressure treated boards out over the base using 1 3/4 inch screws, leaving a 1/4 inch space in between each board for drainage and expansion. Now, stain the deck.

Make sure the the pressure treated boards have been dry for a week before staining. Pressure treating involves toxic chemicals, staining the wood while dry helps seal the toxins away from you and your guests.

Step 3: Assemble the Walls

Assemble the front and back wall frames with six 3 1/2 x 3 1/2 fence posts using brackets and lag bolts to fasten. The height of each wall will depend on where you build it. In this example, the back wall is 96 inches and the front wall is 82 inches—any shorter and your guests may hit their heads on the gutter. Use spare 2 x 4s to hold these in place. Screw the posts into the floor by toe-nailing 3-inch deck screws. Attach the back of the wall to the house, either with mounting plates or directly into the side.

Step 4: Design Tip

These 5 inch corner braces are a nice touch to hold the posts together. Also, their weathered look adds to the Tiki theme. If your hardware is new, a faux rust coating can be added in a two-part paint process which can be purchased at many craft stores.

Step 5: Secure the Posts

Attach the front wall posts to the back wall beams with two 2 x 4s at the top outside corners with brackets and lag bolts.

Step 6: Working on the Rafters

Now, start working on the rafters. Place seven 2 x 4 x 9' boards every 16 inches from the center. Make a small birds mouth notch (right angled cut) in each rafter to rest it on the top of the front frame. Taper the bottom part of the overhang to increase headroom under the rafters. The rafters can be attached to the back wall using metal hangers.

Step 7: Framing the Counter

Using 2 x 4s, frame-in an area that will become the counter space and cupboards.

The counter should be about 42 inches high. To create the base for it, run two 2 x 4s 24 inches apart across the vertical posts. Then attach 42 inch vertical lengths every 32 inches for support. Customize the inside of the counter to suit whatever you plan on putting in there—a small fridge, dishwasher or a sink.

Guizzo added a fifth vertical post on the right side of the structure to create a doorway and to support the bar. However, a counter height vertical beam can be used instead.

Step 8: Roof It!

Roof it. This Tiki bar uses rusted tin roofing from an old barn. However, thatched palm leaves can be used instead for a more authentic polynesian look.

Design tip: Make ornate corner blocks out of scrap pieces of the deck boards. Cut them to fit in square at a 45 degree angle, and freehand a design into them. Make one, and use it as a template for the others.

Step 9: Side the Structure

Side the structure using cedar fence boards and screws.

Here, a spilt piece of bamboo is made into a rustic gutter and edging for the counter top. Bamboo, which never rots, can also be used as paneling in place of the cedar board.

Step 10: Install the Countertop

Stain and seal the 2' x 8' x 1/2" plywood and install it as the countertop.

Step 11: Finishing Touches

The devil is in the details—fishnets, lanterns, seashells and saloon-style doors will make your Tiki hut come alive.

Add a sound system, a blender and call your friends over for a luau—Hawaiian shirts are mandatory attire.

This content is created and maintained by a third party, and imported onto this page to help users provide their email addresses. You may be able to find more information about this and similar content at piano.io

Sours: https://www.popularmechanics.com/home/outdoor-projects/how-to/a5871/free-tiki-bar-plans/


Tiki Huts and Palapa Kits for the Ultimate Backyard Escape

Bamboo first made its first appearances in the fashion industry, but due to new technology, has been discovered to produce clothing, flooring, furniture, and even medicine. Bamboo has been originally known for its contributions to the Chinese culture but has since been introduced to North America and surrounding regions. It’s a plant that possesses every quality you’d like to see in material for your DIY projects: durability, lightweight, easy to maintain, breathable, environmentally friendly, and 100% all natural.

Palapa Kits - Palapa kits are made of dry palm leaves that have been carefully woven to create thatches. These thatches can then be used in the production of many outdoor structures and landscaping designs. Palapa kits provide a variety of easy DIY projects including umbrellas, huts, wall covers, and more. They generally take 2-6 hours to self-install depending on the project type and size of your finished product. Palapa thatches can withstand excessive heat, water, and old age making it the perfect solution to create your backyard Zen designs.

Tiki Huts - When you think of tiki huts, pictures of the clear, blue waters of Hawaii may run through your mind. But, tiki huts can be utilized for enjoyment in residential properties as well. Many of them are strategically hand woven to last your family a number of years. With tiki kits, you can build your own tiki huts and bars in less than a day. They’ll look as if they’ve been a custom installed project that took months to finish.

Tiki huts and Palapa kits can be purchased quick and easy. With Sunset Bamboo, you can enjoy nationwide shipping that’s not only free but fast as well. Don’t forget to ask about our policies on purchasing wholesale amounts. You will typically receive a discount when you surpass the minimum whole quantity.

Zoos, restaurants, tourism destinations, resorts, and theme parks in every culture are all utilizing tiki hut and Palapa kits to create a serene atmosphere that will keep their guests returning again and again. There’s also commercial grade options available to the general public so you can own the exact same products these establishments benefit from.

Ultimate in Resort-Style Living

Tiki huts can be used for many different purposes in both residential and commercial areas. Some of these purposes include outdoor theaters, decorations, parties, outdoor kitchens, shade structures, and tiki cabanas. Tiki huts have been around in North America for the last 14,000 years since the first Native Americans settled in the land.

Palapa kits can be utilized in both the lawn area of a backyard and decks / patios. They are the perfect material for umbrellas to sit under on a hot, summer day socializing with friends and family members. Palapa kits are also purposed as table covers, fencing, barbeque covers, and patio furniture. You can even let your DIY juices flow and put these kits to use in products never thought of before.

Ecologically and Environmentally Friendly

You may already know that trees are responsible for producing oxygen and improving the overall air quality of the earth. As years go by, the destruction of different plants and trees are causing air pollution, erosion, temperature increases, and the upsurge of plant diseases. The Amazon rainforest, coined as “the lungs of the world” is gradually reducing in size as the need for its plant wildlife is increasing to build homes and make paper, as well as other products. Bamboo is a great plant to eliminate the harmful effects of deforestation by creating a replacement option for trees.

• Bamboo controls soil erosion: Bamboo has a complex root system that allows it to properly maintain soil erosion by acting as a barrier. Its roots are also beneficial to the health of the soil.

• Bamboo forests reproduce quickly: In a traditional forest setting, trees would take over a decade to reproduce after they’ve been cut. Bamboo only takes a maximum of 5 years to grow back and continue helping the environment like they once did.

The Advantages of Using Tiki Huts and Palapa Kits

Some types of bamboo are as hard as steel, creating a durable product to survive through both human and natural interactions. When properly maintained, it could last up to a decade without the need to be replaced. The most popular types of tiki hut and Palapa kit thatches available are:

Palm Thatch - Palm thatches are one of the oldest, most traditional types of thatches. The underside of the palm thatch is always 10 degrees cooler than the weather, providing an optimal amount of shade and relaxation.

Bali Thatch - Bali thatches are the smoothest of all thatches and are recommended for regions with mild winds.

Synthetic Thatch Panels - Synthetic panels are made to appear natural and can last up to 20 years. They are UV resistant, fire retardant, and lightweight enough for roofs.

9 ft. Single Pole Umbrellas

9 ft. Single Pole Umbrellas With Flame Retardant

12 ft. Single Pole Umbrellas

12 ft. Single Pole Umbrellas With Flame Retardant

Are you looking for a his and her backyard retreat? Or a simple bamboo structure to add to your small backyard? The 9 and 12 ft. single pole umbrella products are designed to be locked into your patios, bars, or barbeque islands, or placed directly into the ground. Single pole umbrella kits generally include step by step instructions, main support poles, framing that’s been partially assembled, roof thatches, and hardware.

12 ft. Four Pole Hut

12 ft. Four Pole Hut With Fire Retardant

14 ft. Four Pole Hut

14 ft. Four Pole Hut With Fire Retardant

If you have a large space you’re planning to design, 12 and 14 ft. four pole huts are your best option. To put these measurements into perspective, the length of the average elephant from the shoulder to the toe ranges from 8.2 to 13 ft. tall. Even with their large size, these huts are lightweight, easy to assemble, and portable. 12 and 14 ft. four pole huts present shade and protection for larger table sizes, allowing you to host parties and other gatherings at your own home with a hefty amount of guests. The benefits of this size of pole can range, depending on the thatch material that’s been used.

Please note the lodge poles will have color variations due to the fact that it is a natural product. Pinewood poles are know to split at times.
*Please note: Colors may vary and sizes are appoximate.
Sours: https://sunsetbamboo.com/umbrellas-kits/tiki-huts-and-palapas.html

Hut backyard tiki

A beautiful backyard design featuring a pool and a tiki hut.

Tiki huts are extremely popular in backyard pool designs. They bring out a feeling of peace, relaxation, and joy, turning your backyard into a mini tropical paradise. While many people may believe that tiki huts and tiki decor originated from remote island culture, they actually originated right here in the United States. Here is a brief history of the beginnings of one of the most popular backyard living decors in the United States. 

Humble Beginnings 

Today tiki huts can be found in backyards throughout the United States but they originally started in the restaurant industry. In the 1950s, restaurants were looking for different themes to attract patrons and create a vibe that helped them escape from their daily lives. Restaurants and bars began to adopt building structures made out of bamboo and thatch roofing, creating a tropical paradise. 

“Tiki” originated from the Polynesian mythical figure of Maori, who was also known as Tiki. This man was, according to Polynesian mythology, the first man created by the gods. The name and the origins were popular among Americans and quickly spread throughout the United States. 

Tiki Huts Today

In the 1970s, tiki huts for restaurants and businesses began to fall out of favor with the Americans. Beginning in the 1990s, American pop culture called for a return for tiki huts, but this time for backyard decor. The tip of the hat to the 1950s has allowed tiki huts to make a huge resurgence and is now one of the most popular backyard themes to date.

What Makes Them So Popular?

Tiki huts are charming and help transport people away from the stress of their lives, allowing them to breathe easier as they relax by the pool. They’re fairly easy to install and cost lower than other structures, such as a gazebo. 

Defining Features of the Tiki Hut

The thatch roofs on tiki huts give them their tropical appearance, especially when the thatch sways in the wind like the leaves on a palm tree. Unlike other types of roofing, which remain stiff, thatch roofs move naturally in the breeze, reminding us that sometimes it’s good to just go with the flow. 

Types of Thatching Available for Tiki Huts

A Tiki Hut surrounded by beautiful crystal clear water, with the words, history of tiki huts.Thatching for tiki huts can come in different colors and styles, giving homeowners the best chance of investing in the kind that meets their needs. The three most recognizable thatch roofs are Mexican Rain Cape, Tahiti Thatch, and Thatch Reed Panels. 

Mexican Rain Cape comes in a light blonde color. It is installed in uneven strands around the roofline, making it look more natural than man-made. The material itself comes from fronds of Mexican Palm Trees.

Tahiti Thatch is popular for its 98% water-resistant nature. Its thickness allows water to roll off of the roof and not soak through, which is often the came with Mexican Rain Cape. These fronds are reinforced with nylon rope for extra durability, making them handle inclement weather a bit better than the Mexican Rain Cape. 

Thatch Reed Panels are a bit more expensive than the other two thatch materials on our list. Their refined classic look makes them extremely popular for homeowners. They are the most durable and waterproof material on the market. This is due to the flexible urethane strip, which is placed on top to keep it extra durable without giving up its natural look. They are made from natural African Reeds. 

A Tropical Paradise for Your Backyard

Tiki huts will always have a place within the hearts of the American backyard scene. Your tropical paradise is just a phone call away! Liquidus Pool Solutions has been helping homeowners create their dream backyard and pool for years! Contact us today for more information on our services and to get your consultation today!

Sours: https://www.liquiduspools.com/backyard-renovations/history-of-tiki-huts/
Tiki Huts For Backyard-Backyard Tiki Huts -Monster Tiki Huts

Make Your Own Backyard Tiki Hut

Looking for a fun way to entertain in the backyard? If tropical breezes are flowing through your parties…why not add your own flair with a tiki hut? With Texture Plus faux wall panels, you’ll see just how easy it can be.

One of our customers, S. Rodriguez, decided it was time to freshen up his Tiki bar, just in time for summer and backyard parties.  He started with Texture Plus Bamboo wall panels.  We offer Bamboo panels in lots of different finishes and sizes….so pick out your favorite for your own tiki bar!

Here’s our Bamboo Large Interlock in Young:


Here’s Rodriguez’s ‘Before’ picture……


Next….Rodriguez applied Texture Plus Adhesive and affixed his new Large Bamboo Weathered Panels .

As simply as that, the finished product was ready for many nights of fun to come!

Here are the ‘After Texture Plus’ pics:


Once you complete these simple steps, it will be time to just sit back and enjoy. Your makeover will be complete and will surly made all the difference. Ready to pull up a stool?!


No matter what you want to fix, update, or make over don’t be afraid to try our easy-to-install wall panels! Let us know how Texture Plus has helped in your projects, and you could be featured on our next social media shout out!

Sours: https://www.textureplus.com/make-your-own-backyard-tiki-hut/

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How to Build a Tiki Bar

Why Should You Build a Tiki Hut Bar?01:45

A tiki hut with a real palm roof adds exotic ambience to a huge bar area.

Determine Size of Structure

The base of the bar will be built in three separate sections and should be assembled in place.

Cut Walls for Bar

Start with the vertical inner walls of the bar using the pressure-treated plywood. Measure and cut the three pieces for each of three sections of the bar (for a total of nine – two outer and one middle support for each). Our vertical pieces are all 38-1/2" tall.

Cut Inner Shelves

We have two shelves on each side of the middle vertical support piece. On the two side sections of the bar, our shelves are approximately 30 inches long – this makes the total length of each side of our bar 62-1/4”. The front section of the bar is shorter than the two sides; the shelves are approximately 19 inches long, making the total length of the front section of our bar 50 inches long. Decide the placement of your shelves according to what you’ll be storing on the shelves.

Cut Top and Bottom Pieces

Measure and cut for the bottom and top horizontal pieces of each side of the bar (for a total of six pieces).

Assemble Bar Sections

Start assembling the first side of the bar. Use glue and framing nails to attach the two outer side walls with the top and bottom pieces (making a rectangle). Attach the inner vertical piece to the top and bottom pieces. Then attach the inner horizontal shelves in between the vertical sides and middle. Repeat the process for remaining two sections of the bar.

Attach Bar Sections

Dry fit the three sections together. Measure and cut the plywood for the face of each bar section. Miter cut the adjoining sides. Attach the plywood to the bar sections using glue and framing nails. Move the bar into its permanent place and nail the three sections together. (It might be too heavy to move after you attach the three sections together.) Use L brackets to attach the sections together.

Measure and Cut Plywood for Countertops

Determine how many inches of overhang you’d like on the front and back of the bar. Before attaching countertop to the bar sections, mark the top of the bar base at each corner where you’ll be placing the posts for the roof. Measure and cut out the four holes at each corner of countertop to allow for 4x4 posts. Dry fit the countertop through the posts to make sure they fit.

Install Countertops

Attach the countertops to the bar sections with glue and nail them on from the bottom.

Attach Posts for Roof

Spread glue into the post holes in the countertop. Insert the posts into the hole and hold it level while someone else nails it into place from underneath. For extra support, nail a piece of plywood to the underside of the bar up through the post.

Add Bamboo Facade

Sheath the face of the bar base. We used bamboo panels that we fastened to the plywood with finish nails.

Attach Frame for Roof

Cut two sets of the 8-foot 2x4s (eight pieces) to fit around the top perimeter of the four posts. Attach one set of the boards to the outside of the posts with lag bolts. The second set of 2x4s will be used to make the frame of the roof structure.

Build Base for Roof Structure

Attach the second set of 2x4s together in a square. Cut a 4x4 to run across the middle of the square to serve as a horizontal support beam. Fasten all the pieces together with framing nails. This will be the base of the roof structure.

Attach Post for Height of Roof

Determine the pitch of the roof from the peak to corner. (Our roof overhangs by approximately one foot on all sides.) Determine the height from the middle horizontal support beam to the roof’s peak. Cut a 4x4 to this height. At the top end of this post, cut a notch on all four corners. Fasten the post vertically to the top of the horizontal support beam so that the flat sides are facing the corners of the roof frame.

Attach Posts to Roof Frame

Cut four 4x4 posts the length of the pitch (from the peak to the corners, or past the corners depending on how much of an overhang). At the peak end of the post, cut the posts at angle to meet the notch in the vertical post. Pre-drill the posts and fasten them together with lag bolts.

Cut and Attach Support Posts

For extra support, cut a 4x4 to fit in each corner of the frame attaching the pitched posts to the 2x4 square frame. The bottom of the small support post should sit flush with the bottom of the square frame and the top should be angled up to meet the angle of the post. Lag bolt the pieces together.

Add Plywood Slats to Roof

Measure and miter cut plywood to fit together around the four sides of the roof. Start at the center and work your way down. The size of the plywood pieces will increase as you move from down to bottom of roof structure.

Attach Plywood Slats to Posts

Use framing nails to attach the plywood to the posts. Leave roughly four inches between each piece of plywood.

Add Plywood Slats to Roof

Measure and miter cut plywood to fit together around the four sides of the roof. Start at the center and work your way down. The size of the plywood pieces will increase as you move from down to bottom of roof structure (Image 1).

Use framing nails to attach the plywood to the posts. Leave roughly four inches between each piece of plywood (Image 2).

Cover Roof With Plastic

Wrap the roof structure tightly in heavy-duty plastic sheeting and staple it into place.

Attach Thatching

Attach the thatching to the roof structure using heavy-duty staples. Trim the excess as needed.

Secure Roof

Lift the assembled roof structure on to bar structure and use lag bolts to secure at all points of contact.

Finish Posts

For decorative purposes, wrap the posts in bamboo stalks.

Sours: https://www.diynetwork.com/how-to/rooms-and-spaces/basement/how-to-build-a-tiki-bar

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