The turf labyrinth is located at the bottom of the garden. In the North it is bound to the open countryside by a wild hedge.
The Cretan labyrinth has its origin from a glacial Alpine people from Lombardy, the Camuni. The drawings carved into the rock are dated from the 7. Millennium BC.


Unlike a maze, a labyrinth has a way in and a way out. There are no dead ends. The labyrinth appears in the mythologies of the Celts and the Cretans. The significance of labyrinths is similar in the cultures, since it refers to the path of life, the reflection on life as a divine provision or recourse to the labyrinthine ways acts as a meditative exercise of the moment.


This results in very peculiar plant communities in the uncut pieces. 

The paths of the labyrinth are regularly mowed. This results in the uncut pieces of very peculiar plant communities. The labyrinth is clearly visible from the top.


The fireplace is located on the edge.