Fifth Season has a unique approach to the design process. We start by getting to know our client’s needs and understanding the rights and blights of the space they wish to transform. Creating enjoyment from plants, even in winter, is something that is a part of every plan. Specific color, size and texture are all considerations when choosing unique plant palettes for every job. Every landscape is a unique work of art.
Fifth Season designs gardens using traditional watercolor drawings combined with modern computer modeling for conveying concepts to our clients. We not only design projects but in most instances we install our own designs with an intimate understanding of how a project should come together, driving value for our clients.
The client is the most important detail of every project and we strive to understand their wishes completely, collaborating with them to make budgets and desires meet. Using local materials and implementing conservation practices are important to our projects! Additionally, watching spaces mature is very gratifying and we work with our clients seasonally to make sure the design is developing properly.
See our work.
See our work.
My name is Chauncey Freeman. I love to build extraordinary gardens. My company, Fifth Season, is a distinctive space and state of mind that begins with four growing seasons; incorporating client needs into a comprehensive plan, resulting in a custom garden to be enjoyed for many years.
Custom built features abound in this luxury landscape in Eugene, OR. A serene pool separates the garden from the house and a minimalist hardwood deck reaches outward into the garden inviting the viewer to come out and take a stroll. Simple sand finished concrete patios complete the hardscape spaces that connect to fire features and the garden path.
Having grown up working the land, Chauncey has instilled the values of dedication and hard work into Fifth Season. After founding in 2009, Fifth Season has been serving the greater Eugene area with local expertise and sourcing the finest plant material in Oregon.