Award Winning Luxury Hardwood Orangery

Design et al are delighted to announce that HAMPTON CONSERVATORIES were the Winners of the ARCHITECTURAL GLASSHOUSE AWARD in The International Design & Architecture Awards 2017 held in the Dorchester hotel in London


The International Design & Architecture Awards is an event at which the crème de le crème of global Construction, Architecture & Design companies showcase their projects, in the hope of being short-listed for the prestigious award, by our judges, before the final vote is opened to a worldwide audience.

This year, the awards ceremony was held at the elegant Dorchester Hotel in London’s Park Lane, and hosted by leading interior design magazine ‘Design et al’.

The International Design & Architecture Awards recognises and rewards the best in design and architecture from across the continents. The awards have grown at an incredible and unprecedented rate, into a respected global event, with more than 200 high-end design companies from around the world competing annually.

With over 61,000 online votes cast by members of the public this year, Hampton Conservatories beat off very stiff competition from some exceptional international projects to be crowned winner in the Architectural Glasshouse category.

Managing Director of Hampton Conservatories Mervyn Montgomery said, “It was a huge honour for Hampton Conservatories to be shortlisted by the judging panel at Design et Al, but I was absolutely delighted to find that our Luxury Hardwood Orangery had been selected as winner in the Architectural Glasshouses category, from among such outstanding global projects.

I would like to thank the competition sponsors, everyone of the tens of thousands of people who voted for us and, of course, all the team at Hampton Conservatories, who strive to provide every client with our winning combination of high quality products, constant innovation and customer focus.

I believe that our winning design demonstrates the clear unity of purpose between ourselves and our client, transforming a previously unused outdoor terrace into a spectacular light-filled orangery, which has become the hub of the home and is now used every single day.”