Meet the designers

Find out more about the leading garden designers we've had the priviledge of collaborating with at RHS Chelsea Flower Show.

Andy Sturgeon

Andy’s garden in 2016 was a popular best in show winner. Full of emotional resonance, the garden was Mediterranean in style. The hard landscaping used windows of cor-ten steel, with raised linear walkways and dry stone walls of limestone. All of which was offset with beautiful planting in a palette of orange, citrus and purple.

Sarah Eberle

Known for her thought-provoking designs, we are delighted to be working with 8 time gold-medal-winning designer Sarah Eberle. For Chelsea Flower Show 2019, Sarah is teaming up with the Forestry Commission to mark the organisations centenary year in style.

Tom Stuart-Smith

Tom’s design in 2010 won the best in show award and a gold medal. The garden contrasted strong, elegant, modern frameworth with airy planting, using a predominantly green palette to provide an emphasis on form and texture.

Sarah Price

2018 sees us return to work with Sarah Price at Chelsea having last worked with her in 2012. With an artistic background, Sarah brings an artistic, "painterly" approach to design. Similar to the effect an arresting painting can have on you, her gardens have an incredibly immersive feel.

James Basson

We loved working with James Basson on the Best in Show garden in 2017. It was also a real honour to win the award for the best constructor this year - the first time this award plus Best in Show and gold medal went to the same garden. James makes gardens which celebrate plants in their wild state and for this garden he looked to Malta.

Dan Pearson

Winner of the best in show award in 2015, Dan Pearson’s garden for Laurent-Perrier was inspired by the grounds of Chatsworth House in the Derbyshire Dales.

Luciano Giubbilei

In 2014 Luciano Giubbilei created a garden for Laurent-Perrier which won a gold medal and the much-coveted best in show. The garden was cool and contemplative in its design, creating an intriguing interplay between natural elements and geometric structure.

Christopher Bradley Hole

Christopher Bradley-Hole’s garden in 2013 used the Japanese approach to garden design juxtaposed with a rendition of the English Landscape. Winning a gold medal, the concept recreated geometric field patterns, woodlands and a winding river on a much smaller scale.

Arne Maynard

Arne’s gardens always have lovely structural elements, and this was no exception. Winning a gold medal in 2012, he used his signature copper beech, box topiary, hazel and roses. His choice of perennials were designed to create a deliciously scented garden in shades of pink and claret that would delight senses of smell and sight at the same time.

Cleve West

Winning a gold medal and best in show in 2011, this was Cleve's 8th Garden at Chelsea and is loosely inspired by a trip to Libya he made in 2010. The planting was jewel like - the yellows and deep garnets dazzling against the hard landscaping. Everywhere you look there is a plant that is special or unusual.