GREENFIELD BUILDING owner Christopher D'Andrea brings over 25 years experience to every jobsite. Chris and his team have a reputation for creative, practical problem solving, great communication, and craftsmanship.  He has built kitchens, baths, additions, and whole house remodels for demanding and innovative Architects and owners all over the East Bay.  Chris prefers working closely with Architects as a team approach.
GREENFIELD BUILDING has the experience to handle large complex jobs, but is small enough to give your project individual attention. There are other contractors who might build your project competently, but GREENFIELD BUILDING will make it a great experience. 
GREENFIELD BUILDING is based in San Francisco's vibrant East Bay. Most of our work is in Berkeley, Oakland, Montclair, Piedmont, Albany, Kensington, and other East Bay communities.

Christopher comes from a long line of builders and carpenters- both grandfathers were Contractors, and his relatives in Italy are still cabinet and furniture builders in the Abruzzi mountains.
The name GREENFIELD is intended to convey several meanings. "Greenfield" in the design world means you are not constrained by the past, i.e. the presence of an existing structure. In other words, anything is possible.
And the name Greenfield is a nod to the history of craftsmanship and innovation.  Greenfield Village, Michigan is Henry Ford's Museum of American industry and craftsmanship.

GREENFIELD BUILDING owner Chris D'Andrea is an avid skier and bicyclist, and can often be found on the backroads of Marin or or climbing East Bay hills with the Grizzly Peak Cyclists. Chris carries on his Italian family tradition of home winemaking, and his clients say they always look forward to the next year's Holiday gift bottle! Chris has been active in youth sports including Manager of his kids soccer teams. He has been an Outdoor and Fine Art photographer since High School, when his Dad helped him turn the playhouse in their backyard into a darkroom.

here is a link to some of his Infrared black-and-white photography:Infrared gallery