Greensboro Metal Buildings
from the N. Carolina Steel Building Experts
Why Choose Us For Your
Greensboro Building Project
Buck Steel EXPERIENCE
We have decades of building experience from simple backyard shops to complex commercial projects which helps to ensure your project goes smoothly and stays on budget. Our extensive building experience in the Tar Heal State and our understanding of Guilford County Building Codes and their impact on your project is unmatched.
Buck Steel INTEGRITY
We are not a high pressure telemarketing metal building broker; we are construction industry professionals and dedicated to serving our customers and to the success of their building projects.
We understand that price matters. Our knowledge of steel building and thousands of completed projects allows us to value-engineer your project to save money.
Have Building Questions?
We Have Answers!
CALL US and we'll explain the Greensboro NC building process 'from quote to completion', provide you with realistic budgeting numbers for materials, concrete and erecting, and share with you realistic timeframes for engineering, fabrication, and erecting of your project.
The History of Greensboro
Named for Revolutionary War General Nathanael Greene, Greensboro is a city of nearly 300,000 residents and also serves as the seat of Guildford County.
Greensboro experienced significant growth in the middle 1800's, when it became a railroad stop for the new railroad line being constructed which resulted in it becoming a transportation hub for the tri-cities region of Greensboro, Winston-Salem, and High Point. After the Civil War, investment in textile-related factories in Greensboro escalated and by the turn of the 20th century was considered the textile capital of the South.
The Civil War left Greensboro relatively untouched by fighting. Toward the end of the war, Greensboro was the last place that the Confederate government (Davis and his cabinet) met to discuss plans for possible escape overseas to avoid the wrath of Union forces. Technically, it is considered by some to be the last and final capital city of the Confederacy.
On November 3, 1979 a group rallying against the Klan were met with two cars of Klansmen and neo-Nazis. When the gunfire subsided, five were dead and a dozen more wounded. The entire event was broadcast on live television and would become known at the "Greensboro Massacre".