Depending on how much snow and ice you get, the direction the door faces can be critical. If possible face it to the south. I have an eastern exposure and I get ice building up in front of my door all the time. I hate it. Beyond that be careful about the scissor / slide out doors depending on the ground in PA. I have one of those. Here it's clay. As in... you can dig it up and turn it into a vase. No matter what I do, those support posts on the outside heave up every year. Sink them 10 feet and they'll still heave up.
Anyhow, there are a couple of inexpensive manual door options (at least compared to the hydraulic versions) but I can't find links to them. Most companies that make hangars also have some kind of manual door option too so given the cost of shipping it's in your best interest to look for someone local.
Another inexpensive option is a homemade door that is counter weighted. I no longer have the link to the design but I'll try to describe it to the best of my ability. The door had a center beam running horizontally across the door exactly mid way up. So if it's a 12' tall door, the beam would be at 6' and run the width of the door. The door is just a welded rectangle but the trick was that there were five eye bolts connected to that center beam. Five steel cables went up, over some pulleys and through holes in the exterior of the hangar. The pulleys were mounted just above the main beam across the door entrance. Once inside, the cables were routed via pulleys to a single steel ring which had two more cables running to the back of the hangar that were attached to a counter weight. The counter weight was slightly less than the entire door weight. The design I saw then had another cable attached to a boat winch which was used to raise and lower the door. Now here's the trick. Since those five cables are essentially "lifting" the entire weight of the door, all they used to guide the door back into the hangar was standard garage door track. When the door is open, exactly half the door is inside the hangar and half is outside the hangar. There's no massive front loading like there is with a bifold or swing out hydraulic door. It's sort of a poor man's version of www.hpdoors.com