The driveways between the adjacent buildings

There are three buildings along the same stretch of road next to one another. Lets call them Building A, Building B and Building C. Both the hearer and I are talking about Building B.

• Building B is in the middle.
• There is a driveway between Building A and Building B
• There is a driveway between Building B and Building C

I would like to tell them about the driveways.

If I say

the driveways between the adjacent buildings

Does that make sense?

And if I were to say there are two driveways, should I say

There are driveways on either side of Building B

or

There are driveways on both sides of Building B

• Understanding "the driveways between the adjacent buildings" would depend on the context and how well the reader understands the layout, as well as how precise you need to be. A house could have multiple driveways; a driveway could serve one or more houses; the houses could be in a straight line or offset from each other. "Three houses separated by driveways" is fairly clear but doesn't explain everything (which driveway belongs to which house?). Adding a diagram would be useful (both to this question and your actual text.) Apr 16, 2022 at 15:03

Are you sure you don't mean alleys?

Alley: a passage, as through a continuous row of houses, permitting access from the street to backyards, garages, etc.

vs.

Driveway: a road, especially a private one, leading from a street or other thoroughfare to a building, house, garage, etc.

To me, a driveway would connect to a specific building/location, whereas the concept of a passage/road between several buildings in a row more describes an alley. (Maybe this is a US English specific preference.)