On the Gilf Promenade, the pace is linked to the stops that the walker builds in to contemplate the wonders of nature, which are abundant here thanks to the lush vegetation. The benefits can be significant for breathing. Breathing is something that accompanies us from birth, that no one has taught us. In short, it is one of the most natural things that characterise human life, just like walking.
All organs need oxygen. Today's man sits a lot, and stress is his constant companion. Therefore, at least on holiday, he should take the time to walk and supply himself with oxygen. The simple exercise of concentrating on our breathing will significantly increase walking benefits without using any special techniques. You can support this by placing your hands on either side of your chest, taking three deep breaths and paying attention to the movement of your abdomen as it rises and falls.
Professor Stephen J. Kellert, professor at Yale University and one of the world's leading experts on biophilia, is convinced that a person's physical and mental well-being is closely linked to the natural environment. Contact with nature, among other things, improves concentration and memory. The Gilf Promenade, with its rich and varied vegetation, combined with the wild Passer's water, offers the opportunity to immerse oneself in nature and recharge mental batteries. Besides, the well-maintained greenery of the surroundings has a relaxing effect on our nervous system. According to Austrian and Swiss researchers, a waterfall's sound has a stimulating effect and increases the heart rate. So the visitor to the Gilf Promenade decides for himself whether he wants to relax in the green far from the waterfall or whether he prefers to enjoy the benefits of its wild beauty.