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We start every project, big or small, the same way: a personal consultation with one of our professional project managers. We pride ourselves on our ability to communicate with our clients, so that we understand exactly what they want. Please enjoy a tour of our selected projects—
River House Burning Tree Falmouth House
Contrasting Maryland fieldstone veneers were used for this private residence on Maryland’s Eastern Shore. The extensive hardscape design features beautiful walkways, decks and terraces of Pennsylvania flagstone and bluestone.

Showcased at River House is a historically accurate re-creation of a centuries-old English stone church ruins with expert details and finishes.
For this private residence in Bethesda, Maryland, local Carderock stone veneer was added to the house. The stone was chosen in order to match veneering installed eight years prior. The hardscape, using North Carolina fieldstone, included walkways, retaining walls and paving. The owners of this new home in Bethesda, Maryland, wanted the look and feel of a 100-year old house, so Maryland fieldstone was chosen and a special antiqued mortar color was developed for the project. The stone was installed using traditional masonry methods to achieve an old-style effect.

Old Colonial paving for the walkways, Shenandoah stone for the terraces and antique, salvaged New England cobblestone for the driveway was included in the hardscape.
All Hollows Amphitheater Memorial Garden Deer Trail
This project entailed turning a steep, grassy slope into a functional and user-friendly seating area for the amphitheater at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. Tiered seat walls and planter walls of Kerney wall stone were installed with Pennsylvania irregular flagstone landings. For this memorial garden on the campus of St. Alban’s School in Washington, masons were able to meticulously match new stone to the stone on the existing 100-year old building to give the hardscape a sense of visual and historical continuity. Garden walls are Pennsylvania flagstone. Perimeter walls are mixed and matched stone, with limestone caps. For this house in suburban Maryland, the pool decks, coping, stairs and accents were constructed with western Maryland fieldstone.
Partridge Lane Desert Rock Crest Lane
The front yard hardscape for this house in Northwest D.C. included a brick and asphalt driveway and a brick walkway and steps. For the backyard hardscape, the terrace, water feature and steps are full-range color Pennsylvania flagstone and Pennsylvania bluestone.

For the walls, the owners wanted the masonry to resemble historic D.C.-area stonework, so masons mixed and matched the stone and used a traditional application technique to achieve an old-fashioned effect.
A Serra Stone project manager traveled to southern Utah with the homeowners to choose the stone for the outdoor walkways and floors for this home in Potomac, Maryland.

The guesthouse, pool house and columns were veneered with Western Maryland stone, while the steps, planting beds, retaining walls, boulder steps, pool coping and terraces are local Carderock fieldstone.
For this new home in McLean, Virginia, the house was veneered with cast stone and Corinthian granite fieldstone. The treads are Pennsylvania bluestone with fieldstone risers. The driveway is bordered with recycled original New England cobblestone. Front and rear walls are Corinthian granite fieldstone, the pool deck and terraces are Pennsylvania bluestone and the outdoor fireplace is Corinthian granite.
Cleveland Park Inn at Little Washington Woodland Residence
For this new addition to a house in Upper Northwest D.C., masons matched the stone veneer of the original house using carefully selected local and imported stone. The driveway was redone using antique, salvaged New England cobblestone.

The landing and walkways are Pennsylvania full-range color flagstone, the pool deck is Arizona sandstone, the steps are Pennsylvania bluestone and the risers and seat walls are local fieldstone.
For the entrance to this famed Virginia Inn and restaurant, an exposed aggregate turn-in driveway was installed with a brick border and planter walls of local Bull Run stone.

For the rear garden court, pea gravel and hand-set brick was used for the walkways, which are bordered with brick planters. The terrace and side walkways are Pennsylvania flagstone.
The hardscape for this house in Northwest D.C. included treads and landings of Pennsylvania flagstone, retaining walls, water feature, a terrace and steps of North Carolina fieldstone.
Children's Inn Seneca Barn Generations
For this project at the Children’s Inn at the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland, masons applied Carderock stone veneer to the cut arches and tower on the new addition, which they carefully matched to existing stone veneer on the original building. On this historical preservation project for Montgomery County, Maryland, masons rebuilt this late 18th-century English-style barn using original stone and application methods. For missing stone, masons painstakingly chose new stone to mix and match with existing ones, to ensure a historically accurate appearance. This project epitomizes the generational continuity, professional integrity and extraordinary dedication and craftsmanship of the Serra Stone Corporation.

New work installed had to match existing work on the house, which had been built decades earlier by project manager Eddie Serra's grandfather.

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