Gardens enrich Chelsea’s beauty and unique atmosphere
From perfectly maintained residential garden squares to the running track at Duke of York Square and the Chelsea Physic Garden, Cadogan are custodians of over 15 acres of green space in Chelsea.
Tennis courts are located in Cadogan Place and Cadogan Square Gardens and you may be able to access tennis membership (as an additional extra) if you are a member of these gardens.
If you are already a tennis member, booking a court is simple through the online tennis booking system
For further information please contact the Gardens’ Administrator on email@example.com or 020 7730 4567.
Our private communal gardens are maintained for the exclusive use of residents.
Available for many customers who live in a Cadogan property, our yearly scheme provides access to a garden (additional features such as the tennis courts need to be joined separately). For further information on individual gardens please see below, or contact the Gardens’ Administrator who will be pleased to talk through the available options: firstname.lastname@example.org or 020 7730 4567.
For all garden users, a copy of the Code of Conduct can be found here.
Surrounded by luxurious Knightsbridge mansions and apartments, this stunning garden is tucked behind Sloane Street
An elegant garden featuring ornamental planting, sweeping lawns and a tennis court.
Cadogan Place North
There has been a garden on this site since 1806. The original was landscaped by leading 19th century garden designer Humphry Repton .
Cadogan Place South
One of the largest garden squares in Chelsea and home to acres of sunny lawns, sculptures, a ‘pollinator meadow’, tennis courts and a playground.
Surrounded by luxurious Knightsbridge mansions and apartments, this stunning garden with its perfectly manicured lawns and richly planted beds is tucked away behind Sloane Street. Jane Austen (1775-1817), a former resident at 23 Hans Place wrote: “To sit in the shade on a fine day and look upon verdure is the most perfect refreshment.” Hans Place is Cadogan’s oldest garden, with a heritage landscape dating back to the 18th century. Exceptional botanical features include the beautiful old Persian Ironwood Tree, said to be the most impressive tree of its type in the UK, as well as mature London planes and a veteran horse chestnut.
An elegant garden featuring ornamental planting, sweeping lawns and a tennis court, Cadogan Square is situated among the distinctive red-brick mansions. It has remained relatively unchanged since it was first laid out in 1886. Despite some war disruption in 1942 and damage during the storms of 1987, the greenery has been replenished with a selection of impressive trees which have matured well.
Cadogan Place North
There has been a garden on this site since 1806. The original was landscaped by leading 19th century garden designer Humphry Repton and consisted of meandering paths over hillocks and through valleys. However, what remained of this garden was completely destroyed during World War 2 and has since been replanted. Today it is home to some exotic plants including a Brazilian pepper tree and a Chinaberry tree, and the striking ‘Dancers’ sculpture by David Wynne. This garden is particularly popular with residents who are dog owners. Dogs are welcome and their owners regularly use the space for morning walks and daily exercise.
Cadogan Place South
One of the largest garden squares in Chelsea and home to acres of sunny lawns, sculptures, a ‘pollinator meadow’, tennis courts and a playground. Once site of the 18th century London Botanic Garden, today it is home to some rare 300 year old mulberry trees, as well as more recently introduced unusual plants, such as black bamboo, maples, magnolias and palms. It also includes the exotic ‘Sir Hans Sloane’ award-winning Chelsea Flower Show garden, inspired by Sloane’s international travels and Chelsea’s rich cultural history.