Honestly, Raine, if you can find a little bit of space indoors to start your seeds under lights, I really don't see the point of a greenhouse. There's like three weeks in the spring and three weeks in the fall that it's maybe helpful, but as noted unless you are going to heat the greenhouse, you will still have to be bringing lots of plants in when it gets cold. And unless you are going to have lights in it, your seedlings will get a lot more consistency of light with a fluorescent tube right over them on 16 hrs a day. I had a cheap, flimsy greenhouse for awhile, but I ended up getting rid of it.
If you have indoor seed starting, you can easily do those cool weather crops. I planted broccoli indoors mid to late Jan. Bring it out to start hardening by beginning of March (which is an in-and-out process for awhile) and plant it in the ground as soon as the ground can be worked, which for me was usually at least a full month earlier than my average last frost date.
I recently moved, so now have to figure out my indoor seed starting again. But for years I had this in my basement:
It was old kitchen cabinets saved from a remodel (but kitchen cabinets can be very cheap) with a wooden counter top across them. Shelves hung from the wall, with shop light fixtures hanging from them. First shelf had lights hanging from it and plants sitting on it. Second shelf had lights hanging from it and just storage on top. And the kitchen cabinets bring everything up to a working height AND provide a ton of storage for all those trays and pots. I had 16 running feet of lights and plants that way in 8' of floor space. If you didn't need that much, you could use 2 foot fluro tubes and have 8 feet of lights and plants in four feet of space. It was four tubes wide (two shop light fixtures) so I could have the 10-x20" trays across the counter, maybe even squeeze 9 of them on an 8 foot counter.
My take on greenhouses is either you have a full on professional greenhouse with heat and light and insulation and room to put 50 gallon drums of water for thermal mass or you don't bother. What I did find helpful was just a metal shelving unit wrapped in plastic sitting on my deck, to provide a little extra protection for seedlings just coming out from indoors.
Sort of the home made version of this:
but you can get these pretty cheap these days. This winter I may just get myself one.