Jefferson created a study which was most likely the environment where he did most of his studying and come up with his best ideas. The study was known to have green walls and a coordinating floral border. He used this study for reading, writing, scientific observation and more.
Monticello was also home to many gardens, two orchards, two small neighboring vineyards, and an area called berry squares. Jefferson was very interested in grape culture and made it a point to add it to Monticello. He planted both European and American grapes, as well as his favorite trees and shrubs. Jefferson grew 330 varieties of more than 70 different species of vegetables. Monticello is home to 1,000-foot long garden served its purpose of food and experiment.