First Jewish-Christian-Muslim teaching and show garden in Germany, offering barrier-free access and situated on the monastery grounds near the monastery. It contains about seventy species of plants from the Tanakh, the Bible and the Koran and is used for the purpose of inter-religious dialogue, recreation, devotion and education. It aims to build historical and cultural bridges between the world religions of Judaism, Christianity and Islam. The garden is designed as a labyrinth and its vegetation includes almond, apple and cedar trees. Panels feature quotes from the Holy Scriptures and provide an explanation of the religious background.