This is an abbreviated list of notable projects that have structures provided by ICON Shelter Systems Inc..
Structures: Custom Two-Tiered Rectangular Hipped Shelters
The project was initiated by the Rotary Club of Windsor (1918) in a request to the City of Windsor to help celebrate their 100th anniversary of Service in the City. In August 2016, the City of Windsor approved Rotary’s intent for a plaza with sitting areas to provide shade for users of the Windsor Riverwalk at the Civic Terrace. The circular layout of the structure emulates the Rotary Wheel as deconstructed and reconstructed to symbolize the future of the Rotary organization. The trellis lies
Columbus Park in Piscataway Township, New Jersey got a facelift by township landscape architect Henry Hinterstein. This wonderful combination of landscape and hardscape elements includes a 24’ x 28’ shelter which covers a portable restroom trailer during the summer months, two 6’ x 16’ trellis structures, an entry arch customized with the park name and the township seal, and two 12’ octagonal gazebos on the fishing docks. Hinterstein successfully mixed design features from the ICON cat
Chestnut Square Park in Indian Trails, North Carolina is home to four ICON structures. A Craftsman Rectangular picnic shelter measuring 22’ x 32’ sits right off the restroom structure, which is faced with a matching Craftsman porch. But the crown jewels of this project are two BV20X84G strctures that feature steel panels with magnolia cut-outs as part of the curved roof. These “light panels” were specified by Site Solutions, and ICON was able to meet that spec.
The Event Center at the Arapahoe County Fairgrounds and Park added a new outdoor event space in 2015. This custom 23’ x 24’ mono-slope shelter provides 552 square feet of shade and features a shed dormer filled with square steel mesh. The design was by Design Concepts of Lafayette, CO, and the contractor was White Construction Group, Inc. of Castle Rock, CO.
In 2005, one of our Texas sales people, Carl Simmons, called and asked me to come to the Austin area to visit a park where plans were being made to build improvements to baseball and softball fields. The City of Round Rock, Texas was being billed as The Sports Capitol of Texas, and they were ready to invest millions of dollars to create a sports tournament facility like no other. The first installment was in the summer of 2006. Three existing fields were to receive new structures for bleacher co