Everything is prepared to receive the visitors. Temporary adapted walking maps hang over the permanent information boards. Banners with key accessibility rules and tree banners along the marked bluebell loops should help visitors unfamiliar with the woodland. From April 6 there will also be temporary toilets. The Hallerbos is not a park, sports field or recreational area. It is a European protected nature reserve with rare, vulnerable vegetation. That is why it is only accessible on official paths, even where there are no ropes. The wood anemones remain the most striking spring bloomer. New bluebells appear every day, but only on the plateaus do the blue-purple flowers start to protrude above the narrow green leaves. But even there, most bluebells have yet to form flower buds. The flanks of the valleys are still completely green. If you have to come from far away and come especially for the bluebells, you should wait a little longer. Next Saturday would be the first real day of spring according to the weather forecast. You will especially enjoy the wood anemones and in some places the first bluebells. Due to the many rain showers, the unpaved paths are muddy in a number of places. It is best to wear good waterproof walking shoes or boots and not sports shoes. To fully enjoy the forest, try to come on a dry sunny day. Therefore, consult the rain radar regularly.