The Best Landscape Design Projects of the TDF Awards Revealed | Exploration Lifestyle

The Best Landscape Design Projects of the TDF Awards Revealed

Mud Office – New Street, Brighton

Mud Office have created this generous private residential garden in Melbourne’s bayside, designed to accommodate a kids play space, kitchen garden, and characteristic Brighton icon – the Canary Island Palm. The elegance of the home is reflected in the generous, dramatic landscaping, that incorporates a bluestone cobbled driveway, club house, weeping elm and bespoke copper tap for water play. Garden beds provide links between different zones, including a kitchen garden that runs along the northern side of the home.

Clapham Landscape Architecture – The Enchanted Garden

Landscape architecture as an invitational gesture – this garden by Clapham Landscape Architecture welcomes visitors to the Yarra Bend development by following the curve of the river, and creating a lush secluded environment. Pedestrians and cyclists enter the new precinct in Alphington to a site of native flora and fauna. The sounds of the local river are played throughout the site to enhance the sensory experience.

Mud Office, New Street BrightonPhoto – Shannon McGrath.

Clapham Landscape Architecture, The Enchanted Garden. Photo – Alex Reinders.


Phillip Withers Landscape Design, Portsea Garden. Photo – Amelia Stanwix.

Kate Seddon Landscape, Pavilion Courtyard. Photo – Rob Blackburn Photography.

Mud Office, Waterdale Road. Photo – Erik Holt.

Alexandra Farrington & Alfalfa Landscape Architecture + Design, East Pilbara Arts Centre. Photo – Rob Frith.

Rush Wright Architects, Victoria Comprehensive Cancer Council. Photo – Michael Wright.

Openwork & MUIR Architecture, Doubleground. Photo – Peter Bennetts.

Lisa Ellis Gardens, The Eastern Terrace. Photo – Erik Holt.

Elizabeth Prater, The Sir George. Photo – Rachael Lenehan.


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