A highly improbable mini-Neptune develops (naturally or artificially) an atmospheric layer perfectly suited for carbon-based air-breathers like us: a livable ratio of oxygen to helium/nitrogen/argon/some other non-toxic inert gas, an atmospheric pressure comparable to an alpine environment, a comfortable temperature (maybe a bit on the chilly side), and a non-lethal amount of radiation.
Would it be possible to have some kind of landmass suspended in such a layer? Perhaps floating on another layer of higher-density gas below? Of course, the setting is quite fantastical and I may just handwave it as space magic, but I would first like to see if there is any non-handwavy scientific mechanism that could account for having a flying island in such an environment. The criterion for "land" is that a human being can walk or at least float on it.
I'm aware that both the question of flying islands and the question of habitable gas giants have been brought up on the forum before, but my specific question is if the particular environment of a gas/ice giant would affect the mechanics/plausibility of it. I'm also aware that the answer to my question will more likely than not come down to "it's impossible", but it never hurts to ask (I hope).