C_zecke_Richard Bartz_wiki

Photo: Richard Bartz/Fotolia

Whether ticks have become more resistant to our harsh winters, have increased along with the deer population, or more likely, have acclimated to altitudes which have higher temperatures as a result of global warming, these dangerous parasites are now found in the region up to heights of 1500 metres.


by: Alexis Munier

While tick bites themselves are harmless, diseases spread by their bites are not; the greatest dangers are Tick-Borne Encephalitis (TBE) and Lyme Disease. For those who spend large amounts of time outdoors, including hunters, farmers, mountain guides and avid outdoorsmen, a TBE vaccine is highly recommended.


Detecting Tick-Borne Disease

The Swiss Federal Office of Public Health estimates that 20 – 25% of European ticks are carriers. Yet reassuringly, only 1.5% – 3% of bite victims will contract an illness. It is important to watch for symptoms of TBE and Lyme Disease for several weeks following a tick bite. 

Only one in three people infected with TBE will show symptoms. These include headache, fatigue and muscle pain, but can develop into encephalitis or meningitis, which may result in severe brain and motor-skills damage or death. Over 10,000 outdoor enthusiasts are infected each year in Europe, with 200 losing their battle, according to tickalert.org. 

Lyme disease is a bacterial infection that sometimes presents with a bulls-eye or ring-shaped rash surrounding the bite area. Other symptoms to watch for are similar to TBE flu-like chills, fever and fatigue. If detected early on, antibiotics can be taken to minimize contraction of the disease. When left untreated, it may attack the heart, eyes, joints and nervous system. It can also go into remission and reoccur many years later, leaving sufferers with lifelong vulnerability.


Better Safe Than Sorry

Precautions to reduce the risk of tick bite include wearing long pants and sleeves and spraying generously with a tick repellent. Ticks which are too small to be seen by the naked eye may be hidden in clothing. When returning from the outdoors, remove your clothes immediately and do not take them into other rooms. 

There are several ways to remove ticks, but experts agree on the best method: Remove the tick using a pair of tweezers – specially designed tick-removal tool exists as well; Grab the parasite as close to the skin as possible (not around its swollen body) and pull straight out; Remove any remaining mouth parts of the tick from the skin afterward; Discard or save the tick to have analysed. 

In most other European countries, ticks may be analysed by mail using a kit sold at pharmacies (no such product or service currently exists in Switzerland). However, just because a tick is a carrier does not necessarily mean the bite victim will contract any illness. 


Vaccination – Tick The Box

Summer in the Saanenland is ripe with mountain activities; following precautions and discussing possible vaccination with your doctor with ensure you make the most of the region’s great outdoors. For more information, Europe-wide statistics and helpful hints are available at  www.tickalert.org.


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Surval of the Fittest -- New All-Boys School in Gstaad

After 52 years, Gstaad International School is no more. In operation since 1962, the all-boarding institution was one of four private schools in the Saanenland-Pays d’en Haut. 

by GstaadLife

As the next stage in its development, Gstaad International School will be reborn as Surval Gstaad. As the only all-boys school in Switzerland (the last in operation closed in 1971), Surval Gstaad will provide a curriculum and activities tailored to the needs of young males. 

“The outdoor environment and excellent facilities in the Gstaad-Saanenland region provide the setting for a tremendously exciting all-boys education,” says future Headmaster Tim McConnell-Wood. “I very much look forward to welcoming our first students in September 2015.”

Last year, Gstaad International School announced plans for a luxurious new campus within Hotel Alpine Lodge. From 2015 onward, the campus will provide the home for Surval Gstaad. Located between Saanen and Gstaad, it will be comprised of two chalets, indoor and outdoor pools and a modern fitness centre, as well as bright, spacious classrooms and common rooms. 

While Alpine Lodge will continue to operate as a hotel, attracting guests to its rooms and restaurant throughout the year, it will also host the student population in its entirety. 

A sister school, Surval Montreux, has thrived since 1961. One of only two all-girls schools in Switzerland, the student body has grown in recent years, highlighting the revival of single-sex education. 

“A single-sex environment allows boys to soften their competitive edge, develop more collaborative skills and be themselves without the distraction of girls,” insists McConnell-Wood. 

The two schools, Surval Gstaad and Surval Montreux, plan to schedule joint activities several times a year, for both social and educational purposes.

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Innovation Competition -- Prix de Gessenay Honours Locals

The début prize, given out by the working group Gstaad 2020+, honoured local innovations that contributed to the positive economic development of the community. Individuals, companies, clubs and schools were all eligible to apply, in two separate categories.

by: GstaadLife 

The Prix de Gessenay (named after the French term for Saanen) named three winners in each category. For Business/Agriculture/Tourism, Ferdinand Eschler took top mention for “Night-Emergency Doctor-Ambulance Air-Glaciers Gstaad-Saanenland”. Fredy Wälti’s “E-Bike Rental” and Jacqueline Wegink’s “Hamilton Lodge Zweisimmen-Gstaad” came in second and third place, respectively. 

In Sports/Society/Culture, Simon Bolton’s successful “Gstaad Winter Games”, inaugurated last season, came out on top. This was followed by “Ride on Music” by Xquisit Events Gstaad and “Gstaad Literary Autumn” by Beat Michel.

While only completed projects were considered for any of the 3,000 CHF, 1,500 CHF and 1,000 CHF prizes, a special “Excellent Innovative Idea” prize was given to Ursula and Jürg Kappeler for their ‘Kids for Kids Tour Guide’ project, which is still in the implementation phase. 

Sponsors for the prize included main partner Saanen Bank, as well as Chaletbau Matti and Chopard, while the awards ceremony and luncheon were hosted by donor Gstaad Palace.

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Schönried's Ermitage Welcomes New CEO Daniel J. Ziegler



When thinking of five-star luxury, Gstaad’s big four – The Alpina, Grand Hotel Park, Le Grand Bellevue and Gstaad Palace, come immediately to mind. But lest we forget, the region’s fifth five-star, the Ermitage Wellness & Spa, sits perched above in Schönried. With founders Heiner Lutz and Laurenz Schmid retiring, CEO Daniel J. Ziegler is leading what some call the region’s homeliest five-star hotel into a bright new future.


by: GstaadLife


While Lutz and Schmid have decided to leave the operative business behind, the Ermitage will remain in the Lutz family, with Jürg and Elisabeth Lutz, Heiner’s brother and sister-in-law, taking over ownership of the hotel. Spending time between their homes in the Saanenland, Zurich and Lake Thun, Lutz and Schmid plan to remain active in the hotel they built up from scratch by serving as board members.


Putting The Ziel In Ziegler

The mastermind of this new operation is Daniel J. Ziegler, CEO of both the Lutz hotels, Beatus (Merigen on Lake Thun) and the Ermitage. As the only person honoured twice with the ‘Best Hotelier’ award from Swiss magazine Bilanz, Ziegler brings his decades of expertise and deep love of hôtellerie to the Ermitage. Previously known for his work as director of Le Vieux Manoir in Murten, Ziegler became an industry-wide name by transforming the then unknown Eden Roc in Ascona into one of the most celebrated Swiss holiday hotels. 

“Hospitality is the motor that keeps me running,” says Ziegler. “Our emphasis is on quality assurance, the development of future strategies and the continuous training of staff.”

Ziegler’s love of hospitality developed at an early age. As the son of a successful Swiss businessman, Ziegler grew up in México-­City attending his mother’s glamorous parties and high society dinners. 

“My mother was an extraordinary hostess,” recounts Ziegler. “Everything I learned about attention to every beautiful detail and embracing guests with a warm, personal welcome I learned from her.”


Begin The Beguine

The Ermitage has come a long way since Heiner Lutz and Laurenz Schmid bought the property in 1977. Originally a humble traditional chalet which served as the local golf course clubhouse, Lutz and Schmid set their sights on creating a luxurious haven. Here, they blended their touch of very Swiss, cosy elegance with wellness and spa treatments. Under the motto “Wellness with real care”, the partners installed a Solebad – the first saltwater pool in the Swiss Alps, and their reputation as a first-class wellness resort continued to grow. 

After a complete renovation in 2011, the hotel has been thoroughly modernised. Attention has been given to each exquisite detail; from hand-selected seasonal floral arrangements to colourful local art (think cows and Alpine huts) which graces the walls. All 96 rooms share similar amenities, including steam showers and walk-in closets. Three friendly staff guides lead guests on daily hikes for all levels, and even teach gymnastics and fitness classes in the wellness area.

Whether dining al fresco on the sunny terrace or sitting in the Brunnenstube in only a bathrobe, the sound of a bubbling brook can be heard. In the latter, guests may read, relax and even have a light breakfast or lunch, without ever having to put on their clothes. Spanning more than 3500 m2, the hotel’s wellness area boasts two pools, a ladies-only sauna, relaxing rooms, and a series of saunas and steam baths infused with a variety of fresh Alpine herbs. 


Home Is Where The Hotel Is 

The Ermitage Wellness & Spa Schönried ob Gstaad is unique in another way; it’s the only five-star hotel in the region which doesn’t shut its doors in-between seasons. So if you have your heart set on a luxury spa day or freshly shaken martini in April or November, there’s only one destination which fits the bill.

“We offer year-round respite from the glitz and glamour of the Promenade,” says Ziegler. “With all the amenities and services expected from a five-star, the Ermitage prides itself on creating a home away from home feel, time after time.”

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The Saanenland -- My Secret Garden



Photo: Fotolia

Letter From The Editor

Sure, the Saanenland is beautiful in every season. Whether you’re here permanently, several times a year, or just that crazy week between Christmas and New Year’s, you know that it’s a magical place with a certain “Je ne sais quoi” found nowhere else in the Alps. Especially covered in a fresh blanket of snow.

But when this winter wonderland melts into spring, what is revealed is a secret garden of delights. You can hike up stunning peaks and down winding green valleys, indulge in an afternoon apertif – or nap! – in a luxurious five-star hotel or quaint mountain hut, dine on haute cuisine or wood-fired raclette, or simply gaze up at a midnight sky full of stars. 

Summer is kind to us here in the Saanenland. Warm, sunny days give way to late afternoon showers and breezy nights. Wildflowers dot the hillsides; the scent of freshly cut grass fills the air. It might not last long, but oh what a season! Like so many of us, I happily trade Geneva’s leafy lindens for Gstaad’s evergreens, and find the recreation, rest and relaxation I need in this, my secret garden. 


Resting On Our Spring Laurels

The off-season did prove especially busy for local news. Roadworks have begun again from Saanenmöser to Zweisimmen. Gstaad International School has closed its doors, and is being reborn as Surval Gstaad, which now boasts the distinction of being the only all-boys school in Switzerland.

And the Ermitage Wellness & Spa welcomes a new director, the notable Daniel J. Ziegler. One of the biggest names in the industry, Ziegler couples his expertise with a contagious enthusiasm and winning smile seemingly born to his new home, proving once again that hospitality is indeed the lifeblood of the Saanenland.


The Bloomin’ Loverly Julie Andrews

Every secret garden holds a special treasure – and in this edition ours is the incomparable Julie Andrews. The Academy-Award-winning star of stage and screen – not to mention the New York Times best-selling author of two dozen children’s books – has graced our village and our pages with her elegance and equanimity. My admiration for Dame Andrews has only grown in such sweet proximity, as will yours when you read her story.


Every Garden Has Its Pests

And every rose has its thorn. Our lovely secret garden is now home to a new pest of the worst kind. Whether climate change is or isn’t to blame, ticks have now invaded the Saanenland. While this isn’t pleasant news, protecting yourself is as easy as getting vaccinated, dressing appropriately, and using a preventative spray. 

Don’t leave home without it.


Bulbs & Butterflies

The best gardens boast daisies and orchids, carnations and roses, violets and tulips. The simple and the luxurious side by side. Gstaad used to be a garden of such diversity. It’s changed, they say, since Julie Andrews’ first days here in the 1960’s. Mom and Pop shops have made way for designer boutiques and big-name brands. 

Yet, perhaps all that’s needed to replant this happy blend of florals is a spark of authentic local enthusiasm. In “Save the High Street,” Mandolyna Theodoracopulos explores clever ideas that could help reestablish the Saanenland as a place where people from all walks of life blossom together. Just as it was in the Gstaad of yesteryear, when farmers and billionaires mingled freely at garden parties. 

Renowned local pianist Roumen Kroumov and his soprano wife, Xiuwei Sun, are doing their part to sow the seeds of the Saanenland’s musical landscape. Januaria Piromallo tells the enchanting tale of this couple’s laudable efforts to spread classical joy. Despite a busy performance career, Kroumov takes time to visit the Saanenland each week, giving lessons to talented youngsters at the local music school.


How Does Your Garden Grow?

Here at GstaadLife, we are always adding to our garden of talent. So I’m thrilled to welcome artist and designer Benedikt Schnippenkoetter. The internationally minded Schnippenkoetter has made his home in the Pays d’en Haut for nearly two decades. His detailed drawings feature objects and characters well known to locals and guests. Hot air balloons, classic cars, and volleyballs are just some of the reminders of a Saanenland summer that grace his June artwork. 

No matter what your tastes or talents, you can find your own respite here in the Saanenland. Go for a walk, get a massage, drink a martini. Whatever your pleasure, indulge it. Whatever your desire, satisfy it. Whatever your dream, begin it.

Because that’s what summer in your ­secret garden is all about.


Best regards,

Alexis Munier

Editor in Chief

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Gstaad Brings on the Heat


Photo: Gstaad Saanenland Tourismus


Summer has finally appeared in the Saanenland, with record-breaking temperatures recorded in many areas of Switzerland, including Gstaad.   The Pentecost holiday weekend, June 7-9, saw three consecutive days of over 30° C sunshine. 

This spring was marked by a period of unusual warmth and sunshine in late March and April, before several weeks of cool rain.  For this reason, the current high temperatures are especially appreciated, and have enticed both locals and tourists into the many outdoor activities available in the region.

Despite the heat, thunderstorms typically roll through the valley in the late afternoon, providing a brief yet welcome cool-down.  This summer that may not be necessary, as experts at MeteoSchweiz have predicted that while the mercury will remain steady, a heat wave is not expected.

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Honorary Citizenship for Famed Saanenland Resident Julie Andrews


Photo: zVg/Gottfried von Siebenthal


Kapälliplatz will come alive with the sound of music this Friday, June 6 at 11 am, when Julie Andrews will be presented with honorary citizenship of the Saanenland.

Andrews, known worldwide for her roles in Mary Poppins and The Sound of Music, is one of the area’s most beloved celebrity residents.  Since discovering the Saanenland with her late husband Blake Edwards in the 1960’s, Andrews has spent countless time in her Gstaad chalet, calling the village a “last paradise in a crazy world”. The couple introduced other stars to the area, including Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton, helping set the stage for Gstaad to grow into the glamorous resort it is today.

All are invited to witness the upcoming ceremony, officiated by Saanen City Council President Aldo Kropf.  The activities will also feature the unveiling of a sculpture entitled ‘Sitting Duck’ (made by Edwards), as well as musical entertainment by local students and an apéro.  All are welcome to join.

As a tribute to Andrews’ film career, Kino Gstaad will show selections of her greatest work June 5-8, including a free showing of Mary Poppins (dubbed in German) at 4:30 pm Friday. 

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Work Resumes on Ten-Year Overhaul of Saanenmöser - Zweisimmen Road


With the arrival of spring, the decade-long renovation of the road from Saanenmöser to Zweisimmen has resumed. 

Due to budget cuts, the work plan has undergone several changes. Namely, repairs which were scheduled to be completed in 2014 will now be completed by 2015. The current stage of roadworks on the Riedli-Gruebi portion will last until mid-September 2014, at which point a winter pause will be taken before resuming in April 2015.

The road is being renovated in "halves", meaning one lane will be sectioned off and worked upon while the other lane supports all traffic.  Stoplights on both sides of the stretch of construction mean drivers who encounter green lights will proceed directly, while those that hit red could have a waiting time of up to 10 minutes.  Workers are on-site from 7 am to 5 pm weekdays.

Thanks to the decision to do the roadwork in phases, any increase in traffic should be minimum. Officials estimate that, on average, driving times between Saanenmöser and Zweisimmen will run just a few minutes longer than usual. 

The road was originally constructed in the 19th century and rebuilt in the 1940’s and 50’s, and was long overdue for a full makeover. With drainage difficulties, the potential for landslides and little to no existing shoulder, officials say the 10-year plan was absolutely necessary. The first four stages will run from 2014 to 2016 for the Mosen Ried to Reichenstein portion of the road, while work on the Reichenstein to Saanenmöser section will run from 2017 to 2022.


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The Popularity of Gstaad


Last Word columnist Mandolyna Theodoracopulos' closing winter message:


Photo: AvS

Text: Mandolyna Theodoracopulos


If this is what decline looks like, I can’t wait for Gstaad to go completely bust. 

The slopes are empty, the ski lift operators are bankrupt, Gstaad is supposedly losing out to bigger resorts and the place is losing its allure, or so they say. 

But since this apparent dip in the popularity of Gstaad, it seems trendier than ever, especially with young people. A big royal wedding, the Small World annual gathering, a grand museum tour, an art fair, multiple celebrity appearances, and numerous mentions in the European (FT) and American (New York Post) press prove it. References to the “Gstaad set” have appeared no less than 10 times in Hello! magazine, on websites, in gossip columns, newspapers and television shows in recent months. And that is just what I have seen. Surely I missed some. So how could Gstaad be on its way out? 

Most people don’t have a clue how to pronounce Kshhtaad. And if you can’t pronounce it, I say don’t bother coming. Anyone who is attracted to this place because it is some sort of Shangri-La for the rich, well-to-do, and chic are exactly the type of people businesses here want to attract and I want to repel. Popular destinations are cringeworthy. Like St.Tropez in August, a beautiful resort that becomes a monument to everything sick, vulgar and offensive about the rich. It attracts vultures, sleazy businessmen, cradle snatchers, hookers, social climbers, and unbelievably rude badly dressed people. The envy and greed is palpable, and so like a junkie to heroin, there is never enough. Not in St.Tropez, and not in Gstaad. Refurbished hotels, new hotels, numerous new shops, a new art center, more tourists, richer tourists, more fame, more popularity … will it ever stop? 

From a financial point of view, it seems that without constant growth and ever more ostentatious and wealthy visitors people will fear the edge of a fiscal cliff. Don’t the Swiss value more than just big money? How sad and misguided if this is the case, especially for those who are not driven solely by money.

Perhaps if Gstaad sought a different sort of tourist, it wouldn’t have empty slopes. Ladies who have to carry a Birkin bag the size of a suitcase to feel important can’t really put them down in order to hold a ski pole. And of course skinned croc doesn’t react well to moisture so they hang out on the promenade where their heels have a better chance of getting noticed. Nowadays, most people who come to Gstaad prefer a party and a mark to a ski slope and wiener schnitzel. But that’s what the greedy of Gstaad asked for, and so that’s what they are getting instead of nice upper middle class families on ski holidays, who actually ski. Madonna and her brood being the exceptions. Maybe there is something positive about her arrival after all. At the very least she, or some billionaire arriviste looking to spread some good will can afford to bail out the lifts before they are forced to file for Chapter 11 and turn our idyllic alpine station into a sorry tale of greed, mismanagement and destruction.

Gstaad-goers are definitely not the only ones out of touch with reality. If anything, they have simply been drinking the same California cool-aid that makes one more interested in fame and money than the preservation of anything beautiful, olden, or modest. The so-called affluent here and around the world are suffering from gross disregard for what is rather more important than being on the cover of a magazine with the biggest and best toys and boasting about $100 million houses. Clearly, all good sense is gone when people throw bad parties they spend fortunes producing and wear outrageously expensive furs and heels on a wet day when they’re just picking up a pencil at Cadenau. God is my witness!

As leaders and examples of success, which many of Gstaad’s residents are, I find it heart-breaking that their tastes are not more discerning. The big shots around here will continue to see the value in more money and more development to the exclusion of almost everything else. They will succeed in their quest to spoil Gstaad soon enough, unless I am wrong which I hope I am. Until then I can only wish fashionable people move onto the next place by the end of the year, and that Gstaad can hang onto its bucolic charm just a little bit longer.

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GSTAADLIFE Website Availability

During the past month, GSTAADLIFE'S blog service provider, Typepad, suffered a series of debilitating attacks. As a result, www.gstaadlife.com has been intermittently unavailable. The problem appears to have been resolved and we apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused.


Alexis Munier

Editor in Chief

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GstaadLife.com and the GstaadLife print edition are the English-language sister publications to the German-language Anzeiger von Saanen. The print edition was launched on February 3 2004, with the website first appearing in August 2006. GstaadLife.com and the GstaadLife print edition have a separate editorial team from the Anzeiger von Saanen, with some articles in GstaadLife publications being translations of items that appeared in the Anzeiger von Saanen. The Anzeiger von Saanen has been printed in Saanen and Gstaad since 1880, and is the leading source of local news coverage for the area known as Saanenland, which includes Gstaad and surrounding areas of the western Bernese Oberland in the Swiss Alps. GstaadLife.com, GstaadLife, and the Anzeiger von Saanen are all publications of Müller Marketing und Druck AG. For additional information about the publications, please contact Müller Marketing und Druck AG at the address below:

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