The province of Flemish Brabant has a number of very beautiful regions including the Pajottenland, which is sometimes called the Tuscany of the North due to its slightly hilly and rural character. This is also said of Hageland and Dry-Haspengouw. In other words, a region that is certainly worth discovering.
Walking network Hageland Hills
The Hageland, that is a walking country par excellence. This eastern part of the province of Flemish Brabant is rural, warm, with charming villages and towns and a surprisingly rich nature. The hiking area Hagelandse Hills lies in the heart of this beautiful region, roughly between the art city of Leuven and the lively Aarschot. It has 300 kilometers of slow walking paths that are connected by 230 walking nodes.
Hiking network Zuid-Dijleland
The hiking network Zuid-Dijleland offers a total of 300 kilometers of slow roads, 2/3 of which are unpaved, connected by 232 walking nodes. They cover the municipalities of Bertem, Bierbeek, Huldenberg, Leuven, Oud-Heverlee, Overijse and Tervuren.
Walking network Pajottenland.
This walking network is the ideal way to discover the paradise Pajottenland on foot. It offers an infinite possibility of combining roads and goes through beautiful villages and landscapes. In total, this concerns 620 kilometers of slow roads, of which 40% is unpaved. They cover the municipalities of Bever, Galmaarden, Gooik, Halle, Herne, Lennik, Pepingen, Roosdaal and Sint-Pieters-Leeuw.
Walking network de Merode.
The merode hiking network extends over 3 provinces (Antwerp, Flemish Brabant and Limburg) and 9 municipalities (Geel, Herselt, Laakdal, Westerlo, Scherpenheuvel-Zichem and Tessenderlo with foothills towards Hulshout, Aarschot and Diest). The flat Antwerp and Limburg Kempen and the hilly Hageland form the photogenic backdrop. In addition to a lot of greenery - from heathlands to deciduous forests, from dune belts to marsh peat soils - during your walk you step past castles, abbeys and picturesque village squares. The Merode walking network includes more than 500 kilometers of carefully selected routes. The paths cross each other at walking nodes. The rectangular red-white signs with numbers and the info signs keep you on the right path.