As Jung built more rooms onto the house, he added an outdoor stove and sheltered seating area. Note the colorful medieval-style paintings on the wood ceiling of the shelter. The bright primary colors, especially blue and yellow, are found also painted on shutters around the buildings, and on a heraldic shield that Jung carved of wood inside the entrance to the tower. The shield is next to a stone carving of another Telesphorus-like figure with the three symbols of cross, star, and grapes. Jost said this is a visual pun on a Swiss saying for being drunk! So there are numerous whimsical features to the house – it’s not all serious and mysterious. Jost’s daughter and granddaughter came by and were playing here at the table after a while. Jost says that there are about 50 members of the family who have use of the property and come for rest and recreation here. The property is looked after by a committee of the Stiftung, and Jost is in his own words both a dedicated “caretaker and care taker” of his grandfather’s legacy here. Inside near this room is a very small interior room with large casement windows, a window seat, and a fireplace over which Jung inscribed the genealogy of his fathers and sons in Latin.