Old deciduous trees are the striking feature of the parkland, among which are chestnut, linden, locust, maple, larch, oak and beech. The reddish leaves of the copper beech and flowering plum provide contrast. A sequoia stands near the entrance, while the weeping beech, Japanese maple and ginkgo encircle the villa. In spring, the star and tulip magnolias unfold their magnificent petals, followed by the blossoms of the cherry, lilac, wisteria and rhododendron. The range of woody plants in the park corresponds to the diversity of woods used inside the villa. The compatibility between the house and garden, as Franz Krause staged it, is still very much alive today, as in the sweep of the villa’s flanking walls that snake into the planted borders.
The existing network of paths was extended over the whole area and today guides the visitor to the many placements of the sculptures and past thickets, lawns and the tall trees of the mixed forest.The Park’s characteristic topography and proximity to the town have favoured its development, where the sculpture, in the fullness of all its shapes and forms, is meant to settle into a home and be made accessible to the public. However, due to its hilly terrain, the park offers only limited access for the disabled.