In the maps prepared by Antal Brunszvik Sr. in 1777, we can see the tree plantations, the lake that is still visible today, and the water mill built on the stream. Primarily fruit trees, willows and linden-trees were planted. In 1784-85 Antal Brunszvik Jr. built a one-storey manor in Baroque style and continued to create an English Garden. First, the ornamental garden and the island were reconstructed. Then the landscaping between the building and the lake followed. Chestnut trees and oak trees were also planted in the park.

At the end of the 1790s, after the Count's early death, his wife, Baroness Seeberg had the swamp in the northern part of the estate drained without the help of engineers. The garden was formed year by year and wore the signs of sentimentalism that sought emotional effects. Theresa Brunszvik, for example, planted a ‘Republic of Linden Tree Circle’, a round area with tall, noble linden trees; each tree bearing the name of a member. Beethoven was also included among the members. One of those trees, a small leaf linden tree still lives there. Ferenc Brunszvik, the grandchild, began to modernize the estate from the early 1800s. The designer of the garden was most likely Heinrich Nebbien. The plane-trees, the ashen trees, the pagoda-tree, the varnish-tree, and the alder trees were planted in the area at that time.
The park has taken its natural look, which is still unchanged today. The park hosts the Hungarian Academy of Sciences since 1953.

In the spring, the park is covered with yellow eranthis flower carpet, yellow star-of-Bethlehem, yellow anemone, yellow pilewort decorated by blue scilla flowers and fragrant violets. In the area of the gallery forest you can also find wild garlic, hollowroot, snowdrops and Lenten rose. At the beginning of summer, before the complete closure of the canopy, the common lungwort and the medical Solomon's seal flower. In the autumn, the colours of the park's foliage well reflect the original intention of the gardeners. In addition to native tree species (small-leaved linden, Turkey oak, common oak and chestnut oak, tall ashen, hornbeam, common alder, etc.), there are many exotic tree species in the park, such as bald cypress, dawn redwood, Kentucky coffeetree, plane-tree, Atlas cedar, etc.). Trees attaining age of Methuselah planted in the early 1800s can also be seen such as the small leaf linden behind the manor house or the bald cypress on a lakeside. From spring to autumn bird song can be heard all over the park. There are dozens of bird species regularly nesting here. It is worth taking time to observe special bird species such as black woodpecker, long-eared owl, short-toed Treecreeper or Eurasian wryneck. There is always something to discover also in winter. You can see non-migratory birds, for example Eurasian blue tit, long-tailed Bushtit or Eurasian wren. We can observe grey herons or mallards around the lake.
The Centre for Agricultural Research maintains the park's natural values as a good owner.