The driveway of the West Virginia Humanities Council's headquarters, the McFarland-Hubbard House, was transformed from gravel to exposed aggregate. The new driveway has a historic look without the maintenance of the old surface.
Plantings that complement the historic McFarland-Hubbard House on Kanawha Avenue have been installed recently, with a flagstone walkway planned to tie in the front yard, at left in the photo, with the pergola that was added to the back of the house.
Catawbiense Rhododendrons and Firecracker Mountain Laurel were added to a side shade garden. Mountain Fire Pieris were already growing in the bed.
Oakleaf Hydrangea and pachysandra have been planted in beds near the original brick walkway of the McFarland-Hubbard House.