Shade Haven SH1200 Portable Shade Structure | Request a Quote

Gallagher Electric Fencing | Valley Farm Supply Superstore

  • $0.00


Request a delivered price today!

The SH1200 is our flagship model.

It is a workhorse that no grazier should be without. Protect your livestock from heat stress and control nutrient distribution in your pasture.

Collapsible for easy transport and setup. Heavy-duty steel frame and knitted Polypropylene shade canopy for maximum protection in your pasture.

 

 

Specifications
  • Span: 40 ft.
  • Height: 9.5 ft.
  • Shade Area: 1200 sq. ft.
  • Weight: 3000 lbs.
  • Transport Length: 26 ft.
  • Warranty Period: 5 years

 

 

SH1200 Model Demo
Easy to transport. Easy to use. Watch the demo below and see for yourself.

Interested? Questions?

Get in touch for a free consultation.

“The advantage of the Shade Haven is you can put the shade on the top of a knoll where most of the air flows. Even when it is not very windy, you still get fresh air moving across, and if you move the shades daily, you are on fresh ground and fresh lie down area every day.”

– Jim Powell, Limestone, TN 


 

“This is one of the tools that can lead to sustainability on a farm. It gives one the ability to micromanage the land. It is a very effective tool.”

– Drausin Wulsin, Hilsboro, OH 


“For us, the Shade Haven is more than an investment, it aligns with our vision of innovation, quality products and quality of life for our animals. It’s cool, its innovative and it provides real value.”

– Andrea Young, Delaplane, VA 

 

WHAT THE EXPERTS ARE SAYING

“Hot weather and high humidity can reduce reproduction rates, rate of gain, milk production and feed or forage intake. In extreme cases, heat stress can result in death.”

-From “Livestock Shade Structures Costs and Benefits” Florida NRCS Economic Technical Sheet, June 2007. FL717ETS

“Cattle with artificial shade resulted in an average daily gain (ADG) of more than 20% compared to cattle with no shade.”

-From “Shade Options for Grazing Cattle” Stephen F. Higgins, et al. Department of Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering (U. of Kentucky Dept. of Agriculture), 2011