Welcome to the Madoo Conservancy, a magical oasis set on an enchanting 2-acre landscape in the heart of Sagaponack.

  • Nature’s Music at Madoo

    Led by Marlene Markard of Markard Music, this family program is designed to instill a lifelong love of both music and the outdoors. While exploring a different nature theme each week, children will sing, dance, move, play instruments, tell stories, create crafts and play music games. among other nature activities for kids…all on the grounds of the Madoo Conservancy!

  • Madoodles

    Our popular art classes for youngsters four to eight years old. Artist Karyn Mannix will be leading hands-on art classes in the garden based on local East End painters. Let your child’s inner Robert Dash out!

  • Madoo Paint Club

    Thursdays 5:00pm – 6:15pm
    July 5 – August 9

    Workshop 1-Robert Dash Painting
    Workshop 2-Art in the Garden
    Workshop 3-Mixed Media Madoo Botanicals
    Ages 10+, these workshops are good for ALL ages, including adults.

  • Five Seasons: The Gardens of Piet Oudolf

    Film Screening on August 22, 2018 at 6:30 pm

    The Madoo Conservancy and the Hamptons International Film Festival are pleased to join together to kick off this year’s Air, Land and Sea category. Film by Thomas Piper, followed by a talk with Edwina Von Gal (Perfect Earth Project), Thomas Piper and Declan Blackmore, Summerhill Landscapes. SOLD OUT

  • Florilegium

    Paintings by Robert Dash
    From July 6 to October 13, 2018

    We are opening the season with an exhibition of Robert Dash’s Florilegium paintings, a painterly exploration of flowers in exaggerated proportions with lush coloring.
    Join us in the summer studio at Madoo, Fridays and Saturdays from 12:00 to 4:00 p.m.

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  • Did You Know?

    Potatoes are American native plants of the nightshade family with their distinctive flowers in white, pink, red, blue or purple with bright yellow stamens. The potato was an important crop in Peru and Chile up to 10,000 years ago. After flowering small green fruits appear resembling little tomatoes. These are full of solanine, a toxic substance. The potato that we eat is actually part of their root system—and not toxic!

  • The Chat

    by Alejandro Saralegui

    Dear Friends,
    People may think that wintertime equals quiet time for me and the garden. This year in particular that couldn’t be further from the truth. We’re busy here planning our winter lectures, Madoo in Manhattan featuring British garden designer Jinny Blom, shoveling snow and starting to order seeds for early spring planting. Oh, yes…and we’ve started a top-to-bottom restoration of the summer house and studio.
    …Learn more