In most cases, saving money on materials and personnel results in negative consequences for the quality of the hall and its execution. As a result of this compromise, the design becomes less durable over time, and everyday use of the facility can be compromised. Seemingly insignificant details, such as the selection of tensioning suitable for the given type of hall, affect the stability of the whole building. The effects of choosing wrong parts will manifest themselves during strong wind, violent storms and other weather phenomena.
A poorly constructed hall also poses questions related to its safety. Endangering the safety of people fully disqualifies such facilities from potential use, but even their inability to meet the requirements of safe storage of goods or conducting business activity generates certain consequences. Any damage caused during the use will result in growing financial losses for the entrepreneur, who will have to maintain their business continuity during any possible repairs of the hall.
This raises the question: how can we identify a low-quality hall? Devil is in the details… and in the appearance of the hall. The aesthetics of details — such as welds — can be an indicator of hall quality. Poor workmanship can indicate that the facility was not prepared by a professional manufacturer, but by persons who are not familiar with their profession, and who work in conditions and with materials that are not suitable for the nature of their project.