Pyramid Pool Deck
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Our Pyramid Pool is Very Popular
The cost of the 10’x21’x52” pool by itself is $4299.99. The remaining balance covers the estimated cost of labor and materials. The list of the materials needed and estimated labor costs are itemized below. Our company does NOT come to your location to install the pool and/or deck. However, if you as the customer are unable to locate an installer on your own, we can conduct a search for an installer in your area. We typically get several responses, interview each applicant by phone, and narrow down the pool of qualified candidates. We then supply the each qualified candidate’s information to you the customer, so that you can pick the installer of your choice to build your Pyramid Pool.
Once the pool is installed and has settled into the ground for a few days, the lumber and materials can be delivered, and the installer can then assemble the deck around the pool. Because of the immense weight of the pool when filled, it may settle a few inches into the ground. Waiting a few days for the pool to settle assures that the deck will remain level with the pool. The payment structure is 1/3 payment up front, 1/3 payment half-way through the project, and payment of the remaining balance is due when your Pyramid Pool is complete and you are completely satisfied.
The Pyramid pool is a legacy Pool 10’x 21’x 52”. This pool was assembled originally in the customer backyard in Las Vegas. The assembler asked us definitive instruction; which we supplied. The handyman assembled the pool and gave us the materialist used in the construction. Purchased from one of the two building suppliers Home Depot or Lowe’s, This is how the price was derived to link Pool and Materials.
Accordingly you purchased the pool and we send to you. Material and pool comes to about $8,299.99. You send your handyman to the supplier and purchase the materials. With a credit card. Pay for the deliver and deliver to your back yard.
To complete the final product, You now have a $50,000.00 look in your back yard for about $8,300. This is called doing it the economical way.
The prices may have gone up a bit for the material. This installation was June 2015.
Complete Deck and Legacy Pool System
|10ft x 21ft x 52in||13ft x 25ft x 52in||18ft x 30ft x 52in||21ft x 41ft x 52in|
Pool Only Price
|10ft x 21ft x 52in||13ft x 25ft x 52in||18ft x 30ft x 52in||21ft x 41ft x 52in|
Below is a list of materials needed to create this deck yourself. We’ve also included estimated cost for an installer if you would like one of our professionals to do the job for you.
Below please find the details for the 10ft x 21ft Pool
|2 Sided Deck||4 Sided Deck|
|Douglas Fir||Redwood||Douglas Fir||Red Wood|
|Materials Deck||50 2″ x 6″ x 12′ For Treads and Risers||50 2″ x 6″ x 12′ For Treads and Risers||100 2″ x 6″ x 12′ For Treads and Risers||100 2″ x 6″ x 12′ For Treads and Risers|
|41 2″ x 6″ x 10 For Treads and Risers||41 2″ x 6″ x 10 For Treads and Risers||82 2″ x 6″ x 10 For Treads and Risers||82 2″ x 6″ x 10 For Treads and Risers|
|18 2″ x 6″ x 8′ Treads and Risers||18 2″ x 6″ x 8′ Treads and Risers||36 2″ x 6″ x 8′ Treads and Risers||36 2″ x 6″ x 8′ Treads and Risers|
|20 4″ x 4″ x 6′ Posts -uprights||20 4″ x 4″ x 6′ Posts -uprights||40 4″ x 4″ x 6′ Posts -uprights||40 4″ x 4″ x 6′ Posts -uprights|
|15 2″ x 4″ x 6′ Cross Members||15 2″ x 4″ x 6′ Cross Members||30 2″ x 4″ x 6′ Cross Members||30 2″ x 4″ x 6′ Cross Members|
|20 4″ x 4″ Concrete Supports||20 4″ x 4″ Concrete Supports||40 4″ x 4″ Concrete Supports||40 4″ x 4″ Concrete Supports|
|Sub Total Materials||1053.58||1969.93||2107.16||4052.86|
Our New Pyramid Deck Pool starts with the best portable pool available period, the Legacy Brand Portable Pool and then we ad a step up deck to two sides and a facade wall beyond the back. This process hides the legs, gives you a nice pool surround and an easy way into the pool. All pools come with pump filter ladder skimmer hoses and connections and then we will find a contractor in your area, vetted by local consumers and us to build the deck, you pay one price!
Other Deck Ideas
The pictures below are all custom made decks. They are offered here to give you an idea of what you can do with your pool.
Click to Enlarge Any Picture
Step By Step Deck Building Made Easy.
This process is the same for Portable Pools Or Above Ground Pools
|The floor framing around the pool consists of 18 trapezoidal floor-joist frames–4-sided frames with two parallel sides and two sides that angle toward each other. The dimensions for building the frames are contained in the plans. Begin by using 2 x 6s to build 17 identical frames. The 18th frame will be built to fit after the other frames are assembled around the pool. To speed up the job of building the individual frames, use galvanized-metal corner brackets to attach the four perimeter boards. Then, use joist hangers to install the center support joist.||The floor-joist frames are supported by a series of 4 x 4 posts set in the concrete pier blocks. Begin by setting the first pair of blocks directly onto the ground beside the pool. You don’t have to remove the grass, but if the ground is uneven, use a shovel to level it out. Position the first pier block so its center is 12 in. from the pool wall. Place the second pier farther away from the pool, with its center 18 in. from the center of the first.|
|Next, stand two 4 x 4 posts in the square sockets molded into the piers. Lay a 4-ft. level across the top cap of the pool–the coping–and mark a level line across the 4 x 4s. Next, remove the posts and measure down from each line a distance equal to the thickness of the pool coping, plus 1-1/2 in. for the 2 x 6 decking, 5-1/2 in. for the 2 x 6 floor frame and 1/2 in. for expansion. Make a mark at this position on each post, and cut them to length. Now you can put the posts back onto the piers, but make sure they’re in their original positions.||Repeat this procedure for the next pair of piers and posts. Refer to the plan or use one of the assembled floor-joist frames to position the pier blocks. Once the second pair of posts is cut to size, set them into the piers and place a floor-joist frame on top. Drive 2-1/2-in. deck screws down at an angle through the frame and into the tops of the posts. Continue to work your way around the pool, setting pier blocks, posts and frames. After installing the 17 assembled frames, measure and cut the last one to fit the remaining space.|
|Complete the pool-deck frame by screwing 2 x 4 diagonal braces to the 4 x 4 posts. The bracing isn’t required if the deck is less than 30 in. high.|
Now set the pier blocks and posts for the 10 x 18-ft. sun deck. Again, refer to the plans for the exact positioning. The 42 piers are arranged in 11 rows spaced 24 in. on center. Once the posts are cut to size and set in the piers, install the 2 x 6 floor joists. Fasten the joists by screwing down at an angle into the tops of the posts with 2-1/2-in. deck screws.
|One common technique used for decking around a circular pool requires each board to be tapered so they all radiate from the center of the pool. The method we used is a lot easier. Cut several 2 x 6s into 4-ft. lengths with one end of each cut at 80° instead of square. Slip the angled end of the first decking board under the pool’s coping, keeping it at least 1/2 in. away from the pool wall. Set the long edge of the deck board directly on the joint running between two adjoining floor-joist frames. Fasten the board to the joists with 2-1/2-in. deck screws. Lay the next board tight against the first one and screw it in place. (When the boards shrink, a 1/4-in. gap will appear between them.) Continue installing deck boards in this manner, with the angled end slipped under the coping, until you come to the next floor-joist frame. Lay a deck board in place and mark where it overlaps the joint between the two frames. Cut the board along the line and screw it in place. Trim the next two boards in the same manner, then go back to installing full-length boards again. Once all the deck boards are fastened down, use a circular saw to trim off their overhanging ends so they’re flush with the perimeter joists.|
|Now move over to the sun deck and start fastening down the 2 x 6 deck boards. Again, butt the boards tightly together and let them run long. Then, snap a chalkline and trim the boards flush with the joists||Next, enclose the open space under the railing with 2 x 2 precut balusters (75 cents each)–these have one end beveled to 45°. Hold each baluster perfectly plumb, then screw it to the 2 x 6 railing and to the floor joist. Set the balusters 4 in. on center, with the beveled ends facing down|
|The final construction step is to build the stairs that lead from the sun deck down to the ground. To simplify this chore, we used five precut stair stringers ($7 each). Set the bottom ends of the stringers on concrete patio blocks. This will prevent them from sinking into the dirt and wicking up moisture. Screw the upper ends of the stringers to the floor joist. Create the stair treads by screwing 2 x 12s to the stringers.|
In backyards all across America, the summer landscape is once again blooming with above-ground swimming pools. According to the National Spa and Pool Institute, there are about 3.5 million of these opaline oases scattered from coast to coast, and 190,000 new ones are sold annually.
It’s easy to see why above-ground pools are so popular: They’re affordable, quick and easy to install and require minimal maintenance. However, to get the most enjoyment out of your above-ground pool you need a wood deck that surrounds it. Not only will you never again have to climb a pool ladder, but a deck will also create a fun-in-the-sun gathering place for family and friends. It gives you a place to swim, sunbathe, dine at poolside or just visit.
The trouble is that most pool decks are too difficult or complicated for the weekend carpenter to build. Plus, there are very few attractive pool-deck plans available, and most of those require you to dig and pour dozens of concrete footings.
Fortunately, we discovered a better, simpler approach for building a handsome pool deck. Ours, shown here, may look complicated, but we employed a few timesaving techniques that greatly simplified the construction process and, in turn, dramatically reduced the amount of work required to complete this project. And best of all, we didn’t have to dig a single hole.
Our deck is built around a 21-ft.-dia. pool. It’s constructed entirely of pressure-treated lumber and features a 360° wraparound pool deck that’s connected to a spacious 10 x 18-ft. sun deck. The 3-1/2-ft.-wide circular pool deck provides easy access to the water, while the sun deck is large enough to accommodate a table and chairs and a few chaise lounges.
As mentioned earlier, we employed a timesaving deck-building method that didn’t require us to dig postholes or pour concrete footings. It’s called a floating-foundation system. The entire deck is supported by concrete pier blocks that simply sit on the ground.
Floating foundations are generally allowed by building codes nationwide, including regions that experience frost heave. However, codes do differ from town to town, so be sure to check with your local building department before starting construction on your pool deck.
For this project, we used precast piers ($5 each), which measure 8 in. high x 11 in. square and weigh about 45 pounds. Molded into the top of each are 1-1/2-in.-wide slots and a 3-1/2-in.-square recessed socket. The slots accept 2 x joists, while the socket is used to support a vertical 4 x 4 post.
To give you some idea of how much time and trouble we saved using the , consider this: It took us less than a day to set all 36 piers and 4 x 4 posts for the perimeter pool deck. If we had used the traditional posthole method, it would’ve taken at least two days just to dig the three dozen holes and pour the concrete footings.
The plans for building this deck are available free of charge from , the company that sells piers. We ordered the Splash Deluxe plan, which came with a detailed materials list, cost estimator and instructions.
We spent about $2400 for materials to build our deck, which included the pressure-treated lumber, pier blocks, wood sealant, joist hangers and screws.