find us on:   

home»MUSEUMS

[graphical version of this website] Switch to accessible version

Caves of Oliero Natural Park

Valbrenta

Located in the Brenta valley, in the municipality of Valbrenta, the Oliero springs represent the main exit of the Sette Comuni plateau karst system. The caves currently open for the visit are four: two at ground level, from which the Oliero river springs out and the two above called “covoli”, today dry wrecks of karst from past ages. One of the two caves from which the river Oliero flows, called 'Covol dei Siori' or 'Grotta Parolini', takes its name from the famous naturalist Alberto Parolini who made it accessible since 1832. The visit to this extraordinary cave is possible by boat to arrive inside the mountain, then on foot to the Sala della Colata where it is possible to admire ancient and spectacular stalactites and stalagmites.

Palazzon Museum

Lusiana

Entering the Traditions of the people of Lusiana in Museum Palazzon is like taking a trip back in time and finding yourself suddenly facing life as it used be many years ago in places, flavours and everyday objects of the past.
They are the homes of the grandparents and great-grandparents, so different from those of the present, with rooms one above the other separated by "garrets" made of boards.

Silk and Brick Art Museum

Malo

Silk and clay: simple and precious materials, which once ruled the two characteristic trades of the local economy. The true arts to be rediscovered through tools and documentation of ancient artisan knowledge.

Casabianca Museum

Malo

The most extensive collection of graphics in an Italian museum: The Casabianca Museum is the place to meet with spontaneous expressions of artistic avant-garde of the years between 1960 and 1990, collected by Giobatta Meneguzzo. An open book for visitors, with over 1200 works by 700 artists.

Eco Museum on Straw Farming traditions

Marostica

When saying "straw hair", nobody thinks of the effort of the farmers to obtain the "fastughi" from the newly harvested wheat. The thin strands of straw for weaving the "drèssa" (braid). The thinner one, just three millimetres wide, was called "the Marostica weave".

condividi Share