||Pretty good shed. I had the same exact model, which was about 9 years old. It held up well, I'd pressure wash it every year and it remained in great shape until a 500# tree limb (6" in diameter, and about 15' long) decided to jump 50' and slam into the roof during a storm.
Bulged out the front of the shed, and made the door pole rip through the roof (about 4" of that pole was showing afterward). The back wall tore about 4" at the top in the back. But otherwise, the whole thing was basically intact and we got out there and tarped it until the insurance company came to take a look. As would be expected, some items got damaged.
We removed the tree limb, cleaned out the shed, and disassembled the old one. The roof trusses took the brunt of the shockwave. Some screws shot out of the various plastic pieces all over the shed. Oh well.
So I ordered a replacement - same exact shed. It showed up relatively quickly given the problems that have plagued the supply chain due to COVID issues. Came in 3 giant cardboard boxes on a double pallet (lengthwise) all strapped together into one 600# bundle.
Rolled it in the backyard and started unpacking. The manual for the shed is in Box 2. Review the YELLOW pages first - they have the part identifier diagrams and details of what bag 'o parts is in what box. Everything went together pretty quickly over the course of two days (we could have done it in one if we'd started earlier, but ...).
Troublesome issues: Snapping the walls into the floor - that's what the non-descript black block of plastic is for... slip it under the floor panel, so you can yank down on the wall panel and pop 'er in... CLICK! Once I figured that out, it was easy peasy.
The roof you'll need some help with - a person to hold the trusses while you get panels aligned and screwed into them. Try to do the roof on a WARM day because these roof panels need a bit of manipulation to get them in just the right spot, and it's easier when the stuff is more flexible and willing to move... It was getting cold out around here when this thing went up, and getting the last couple of roof panels to align was an interesting endeavor.
Another weird thing is how the front doors get mounted - you'll need a helper for that one. And if the two sides of the gable aren't aligned properly, the doors won't match in height... a nice 10# sledge hammer and a piece of wood helps to coax things into position :-)
The shed has plexiglass windows that can slide up if you want, and latch with some sliding bolts. Ours is an equipment shed, so no need for that. We have the latches fixed in place and tight so the windows don't open. Stays well ventilated with the two gable vents. Major rain storm a few days later - thing stayed DRY inside!
Wish it was still the price I'd paid 9 years ago, but COVID! If you're looking for a 15x8 shed and don't feel like building it out of wood, then this is the way to go.
Rating: [5 of 5 Stars!]