Maricopa Metal Buildings
from the Arizona Steel Building Experts
Why Choose Us For Your
Maricopa 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. We have a long history serving The Grand Canyon State and our understanding of Maricopa 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 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 Maricopa AZ 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.
A Look Back at Maricopa
Originally called Maricopa Wells, Maricopaville, and Maricopa Junction, the name was ultimately shortened to simply Maricopa. While established in the mid 1800's, it was not until 2003 that the city was formaly incorporated.
Not long after being established, Maricopa Wells (named for the series of watering holes north of town) became an important trading center as it was known to be a reliable source of both water and food to both east-west travelers as well as those traveling north to Phoenix.
Maricopaville (the area south and west) was a hot-bed of activity in late 1800's when the Southern Pacific Railroad planned a line from Phoenix, terminating in the town. The railroad talk spurred an immediate building boom in the area with hotels, restaurants, theaters, and other local businesses being hastily built with near round-the-clock construction. When the Southern Railroad moved the line several miles to the east, Maricopaville became a virtual ghost town (and still exists as one today).
In the 15 years following the incorporation of Maricopa, it's population swelled from just over 1,000 residents to over 50,000.