Greenery and soft landscaping provides children and local wildlife with valuable space and brings nature closer to the classroom.
Seasonal planting in window boxes, planters and hanging baskets is providing an attractive display and encouraging pollinators back into Carnaby.
With its shared central courtyard and meadow-style roofs, this new residential development aims to act as a regeneration catalyst.
A new green roof at the bottom of Regent Street provides resources for birds, bats and a variety of insects, and creates a major stepping-stone for wildlife.
New green terraces at 10 New Burlington Street give tenants the opportunity to connect with nature throughout the day.
Shaftesbury have a lovely outside space at their head office in Carnaby Village, in fact it won the eFIG Silver Leaf award for 2015.
Most of Shaftesbury's buildings are old and many are listed, so it's exciting to create something from scratch and to add some green amongst the grey.
Howard de Walden's new green roof in Queen Anne Street will provide a vibrant display for residents, as well as a home for insects and wildlife.
The Crown Estate Regent Street honeybee programme helps enhance the biodiversity of this area, with locally produced honey a welcome by-product.
A new 'parklet' outside Daylesford Farmshop & Cafe at 44b Pimlico Road invites the local community to connect with food growing.
41 Wellbeck Street offers newly refurbished Class B1 office floor space, and an open invitation to insects and birds to make this new site their home.