Adam Gibson is a design professional specializing in luxury home additions, kitchens and bathrooms, entertainment spaces, and commercial suites. Known for an infusion of clean lines, natural light, warmth, and efficient use of space, Adam brings an outside-the-box imagination, an ear attuned to his clients’ needs, eco-friendly technologies and the desire to create a healthy indoor environment to each of his designs.
Comprehensive construction documents along with color renderings, contractor-client liaison and construction management are all services available to clients. Adam is a Certified Master Kitchen and Bath Designer as designated by the National Kitchen and Bath Association (NKBA).
After spending several years as an apprentice to a local craftsman in the northeast, he formed a home improvement company in the early eighties. After a five year detour as a full-time musician with the associated touring of the Lower 48 and a few countries, he grew tired of the “starving artist” lifestyle and settled in Nashville, TN where he created an award-winning design/build firm in 1995.
Although construction is no longer part of his business, Adam’s experience as a general contractor enables him to design for real life; despite that many projects are uniquely cutting edge, his designs are created with the practical in mind.
A designer based in Indianapolis since 2003, his projects range from traditional to ultra-contemporary to merely eclectic. The common thread is thoughtful and creative design for everyday living and working.
Correspondingly a professional photographer (he shoots his projects as well as for other designers) Adam’s photography site is here.
Find his studio at the Indiana Design Center:
Adam Gibson Design in the Media
- The Craigslist Project, Indianapolis Monthly, May 2012—Feature article detailing the “deconstruction” of a 1950’s ranch and its replacement by Adam’s eco-friendly and high-tech home.
- Winner of “Before and After” Contest, Better Homes and Gardens Kitchen Makeovers, Fall 2006.
- Multiple references: Indianapolis Monthly, Carmel City Magazine, The Tennessean.