The previous financial year saw a total turnover of £9.77m but that included a contribution from its investment management arm which was sold to Brown Shipley.
Operating profit in the 12 months to February 28 at Gillespie Macandrew came in marginally ahead at £2.65m, up from £2.64m.
Profit per partner was calculated as £121,000, again slightly up on the £120,000 from the prior year.
Managing partner Ian Turnbull said the firm - which has its head office in Edinburgh - had benefited from the opening of a Perth office last summer. Work from renewable energy projects helped the commercial practice to a 30% rise in fee income while the land and rural practice was 15% ahead.
Mr Turnbull said: "We don't do just wind farms, although that is a big area, but it is also extending into hydro schemes and other things.
"Our land and rural business division was another star performer. There is significant crossover [between rural and commercial] as we are acting for both the land owner - be it estate owner or hill farmer who has got land that is suitably windy or a river appropriate to put hydro schemes on - and acting for developers who are putting together the packages with planning and consents needed."
Corporate and private client were also said to have performed strongly in the year.
The residential property arm saw 9% growth although Mr Turnbull said this came from a relatively weak comparable figure.
He said: "It is slowly improving. There is nothing particularly dramatic but there is a bit more activity and we are selling some houses a bit more quickly."
Litigation was down in the year which Mr Turnbull attributed to clients thinking of alternative methods to resolve disputes.
He said: "We have seen in a number of areas adjudication processes rather than full-scale litigation. People are also thinking whether a mediation might be a way to resolve it and we are training our people in that area as we are seeing interest in it."
A firm's corporate social responsibility was said to have been stepped up in the year with a commitment to donate 1% of pre-tax profits in cash and time to good causes and local community groups. Partnerships have been formed with Children 1st and Children in Scotland.
Mr Turnbull confirmed the firm, which employs 110 and has 22 partners, is not looking for mergers and said: "We are looking to expand our particular sectors and looking for people.
"We would see lateral hires and team hires as one of our potential areas of growth."
However he does believe further merger activity in the sector is inevitable particularly as English firms continue to look at providing UK-wide coverage.
Although he is cautious on prospects in the current financial year Mr Turnbull said trading is around 5% ahead.