About Us

An award winning landscape designer, Mark and his team create gardens that reveal a passion for blending traditional materials and techniques with contemporary architectural form and innovative planting. From the drawing board to building dry-stone walls and land-sculpting with his digger, Mark is wholeheartedly a hands-on designer personally involved in every project. Based in West Sussex we create gardens predominantly in Sussex, Hampshire, Surrey and London and occasionally as far as New York!

What services do you provide?

Garden & Landscape Design

How would you describe your style?

The relationship with our clients is fundamentally essential to how we work and informs every garden we create. If a constant thread is to be found it is the focus on the flow and use of space within a strong architectural framework.

Please describe a recently completed project or tell us about the bespoke service that you offer

A project that we have overseen for several years now through different phases and evolutions, this garden truly changes character with each season. A Grade II listed farmhouse dating back to the early 17th century; a contemporary wing was planned and our brief was to create a garden that embraced both the traditional and the modern. The swimming pool and terrace sit amidst a wildflower meadow which banks up to enclose the space providing a private sunbathing idyll. The meadow extends to a small orchard where fruit trees are surrounded by cosmos, cornflower and wild poppies. Large prairie style planted beds showcase grasses that provide both movement and architectural form, catching both the early morning light and frost. An avenue of parasol trained plane trees lead from the house through the orchard to the natural pool. A collaboration with award-winning blacksmith James Price produced the bespoke lightweight pergola providing a structure over the dining terrace for the newly planted wisteria. Mark’s signature flourishes can again be seen in the hand-laid terrace mosaics using the salvaged tiles from the original 17th century roof.

Photography: Ross Phillips