I can try and get pics tomorrow. Right now we dont have a fence tho lol which is why i cant spend too much on too big of a coop or run yet. Next week we are planning on bringing out a surveyer to tell us our property line so that we can put up a fence. Anyways Weve got about an acre. The guy across from us has a large farm and theres a sand road that leads to the main road so cars arent really an issue. But There is a mini little forest that when you cut through you hit the main street. (ik im like so unprepared for chickens lol but im doing my best. This is a new experiance for me and im learning a lot.)
Glad to hear you want to do your best for your chickens! Sounds like you're in a fairly rural forested setting where both land and aerial predators can be potential problems. My DD has property butting up against a nature preserve and on night vision camera she caught deer, skunk, possum, raccoon, coyote, stray dog, bobcat, rabbits, crows, hawks, and found rattlesnakes in her yard. One year a black bear had to be relocated and there were sightings of a mountain lion (cougar/puma) at the end of her cul-de-sac. She nixed the idea of keeping chickens once she saw what animals unbeknownst to her have circled her property.
The expense of fortifying a coop and run from such predators was enough to nix chicken-keeping for her. Not only would she have to fortify the coop/run floor from digging predators but she would've had to build a huge enough run to accommodate foraging chickens and a good strong roof that raccoons would not be able to tear open. Plus no one is home daytime to watch foraging chickens. A lot to think about in a rural area. Chicken poultry hex wire is enough to keep chickens inside but not strong enough to keep predators outside. Raccoons, possums, foxes, stray dogs, bobcats or larger critters can easily demolish chicken wire. Nearly lost my backyard chickens in the coop to a couple stray mutts that broke into our yard. They mangled the chicken wire and I would've lost my birds if a neighbor hadn't heard the commotion and chased off the stray mutts.
We have since built a block wall with additional tall privacy fencing but it won't protect against aerial predators. Some owners have problems with ground predators while others have more problems with aerial predators and some have problems with both. Don't worry about how pretty it looks -- If your budget is limited concentrate on safety for the chickens first. My first safety measures were recycled plywood pieces to make lean-to's for chickens to hide/snooze under, a cheap pop-up canopy from Walmart, and several recycled doghouses from thrift stores, yard sales, or donations from friends. Here's some example photos of safety first for our chickens (hiding from aerial predators) with makeshift lean-to's and old doghouses rather than something fancy. I think housing for chickens is like our human houses -- continually need improving!