This article wants to tackle the dilemma of the 2 Ferrari Museums that are now available now in Modena and Maranello, and visitors seems to be confused about which is the best.
Maranello Ferrari Museum.
This is located about 30 minutes from Modena and it easily reached by car and attempting to go by public transport is going to be stressful if you do not know what you are doing. However you can purchase a shuttle bus ticket from the other Ferrari Museum in central Modena that will allow you to go to Maranello for a a reasonable fee. You should check for details on their website.
The Maranello structure is the one that everyone knows about, it has been built in the 1970s and it is next to the factory and the Fiorano track, so it has all the historical value that you will ever find. Inside you will find some collections of vintage Ferrari plus a collection of Formula one cars. The Maranello museum offers the possibility to tour the factory ground by shuttle bus. However you will not enter the production facility. Tickets are priced at 14 euros for the museum, and 14 euros for the shuttle tour. The museum also has a cafe’ and a souvenir store. To visit the museum you will need about 45 minutes.
The Maranello museum – a collection of F1 cars – source
Casa natale Enzo Ferrari museum in Modena.
This is the newly opened Ferrari museum in Modena, and it is located about 5 minutes from the station. This museum is housed in a fancy structure designed by Jan Kaplicky and it resemble to a Ferrari car bonnet. Inside you have a collection of vintage Ferraris, and sometimes other cars designed by Enzo in collaboration with other car manufacturers such as Stanguellini or Maserati. In fact the museum hosts regular themed exhibitions. The yellow structure is also attached to Enzo Ferrari house where you can learn about the designer life from this interactive part of the museum. There is also a restaurant that offers fancy dishes from the traditional Modenese cuisine. If you want to learn more about Casa Natale Enzo Ferrari please continue reading here
Ferrari museum in central Modena
Which is the best Ferrari museum?
Both have pros and cons, it depends what are your priorities, if you have time you should stay in Modena and visit them both. You can take the shuttle bus from Casa Enzo Ferrari and then go to Maranello without struggling with public transport or renting a car.
What is good at the Maranello Ferrari museum?
It is at the historical site of the Ferrari factory, with possibilities to drive the car from 3rd parties companies around the museum the crowds are here at the moment as it is the most famous site for Ferrari cars. The museum is definitely good for die hard Ferrari F1 fans.
What is not so good at the Maranello museum?
The museum is not easily accessible by public transport, but now you can use the shuttle bus from Modena Casa Enzo Ferrari.The museum is also dated and the exhibitions quite static, so there are no many fancy exhibitions going on. It is not so interesting for those wanting to know more about the history behind Ferrari
What is good at the Modena Casa Enzo Ferrari museum?
It is a stone throw from Modena central Station, ideal if you do not have much time. It is a flamboyant modern structure, with themed exhibitions that are changed time to time. A real chance to learn about the cars and the people behind the marque.
What the cons at the Modena Casa Enzo Ferrari museum?
It is not at the historical site of the factory. However there are companies that allows you to drive Ferrari cars around. It is not so much about modern F1 cars.
This small workshop and the people behind it are the true pioneers of the racing cars. Now you have the possibility to visit them with our guided tours in English.
Modena and motors
Everyone is familiar with motors in Modena. They can instantly recognize a Guzzi 500 Astore and tell the difference between that motorcycle and the similar Guzzi Falcone: the first features a telescopic fork while the latter has a pantograph fork.
The Motorvalley coincides with Via Emilia; the Stanguellini Museum, a historic automobile shrine, is located right in central Modena, the land of tortellini, motors and beautiful girls.
The Stanguellini Museum and family
The Stanguellini Museum is managed by Vittorio Stanguellini’s son, Francesco, a true car addicted. Pioneer of the Motorvalley, Vittorio Stanguellini was the first one to produce cars, thought they were small displacement engine vehicles. After him, Ferrari and the Maserati brothers started building cars as well.
And Stanguellini’s tradition carries on. Francesco and Simone, father and son, both have the same passion. Simone is the fourth generation of the Stanguellini family, the first being his great grandfather, Francesco.
Francesco says the first ever Modena registered vehicle belonged to his grandfather, who was called Francesco just like him.
In the Stanguellini household, even toys are homemade and equipped with an engine. For example, a Maserati toy car that was Francesco’s first toy ever. It still works and has a gearbox consisting of three gears, with suspension bouncing like that of a real car. Francesco grew up around cars, with the smell of castor oil and gasoline, so he has a really strong bond with them.
Stanguellini classic cars
In the 60s, his father designed the Stanguellini Junior, Lorenzo Bandini’s and Juan Manuel Fangio’s race car. Regulations required the engine to derive from a mass-produced vehicle: the engine of the Stanguellini Junior derived from the 1110 Fiat, but it was three times more powerful. It was equipped with Weber carburetors, which were also produced in Emilia Romagna, precisely in the most popular carburetor “factory” in the world, Bologna.
So, it featured an updated mass-produced engine which was assembled on a specially designed frame. The frame was drilled in order to lighten the car without weakening it.
They didn’t have actual designers: the models were produced from simple sketches. The shape of the car was made of steel bars, and the metal sheets were then attached to it to create the body of the car. To test the aerodynamics, they fixed a woollen thread to the body, using a hair dryer to check whether it would stay still or not.
Francesco’s father was self-taught; he wasn’t an engineer, as the profession of engineer didn’t yet exist in his time. Even Ferrari, a true genius, earned his engineering degree when he was 62. “Building these cars was mostly something that came from the heart,” Francesco says.
The automobile giants of the legendary years all lived in this area. Francesco’s father and Enzo Ferrari used to go out for walks together after dinner, exchanging opinions and advices like a group of friends. “They would meet in a trattoria, sit at a table with a good bottle of Lambrusco wine and a few slices of salami or ham, and let their ideas run.”
And while sipping Lambrusco, they came up with world record-breaking ideas: the Stanguellini Guzzi Colibrì (featuring a 250 cc engine) broke six records at Monza in 1963. Its engine was similar to that of the Guzzi 500 Astore. Running 100 km, it reached an average of 164 km/h; for a car with a 250 cc engine that was the best performance ever.
The Stanguellini Colibrì was an innovative concept: its wheel would later be used in modern Formula One cars.
What catches the eye is the aesthetics: these cars are amazing in terms of design. And their beauty is related to their aerodynamic line.
It’s hard for Francesco to point out which vehicle is the family jewel; the car he’s most fond of is the one his son drives, a model he’s always wished to drive himself. Once races were extremely dangerous (drivers often got killed in a car accidents) so Francesco’s father never let his son drive. But Francesco chose not to do the same: “nowadays driving on the track is much safer than driving on the road”.
Simone drives on the track: he raced at Monte Carlo, Goodwood, the greatest classic car races in the world.
According to him, “driving a classic car means there’s no electronics involved. It’s just you, your feet and the wheel, and you’ve got to make your car perform to the best of its ability.”
Both father and son think engines have a life of their own. “When you’re winning and it’s the last lap, it gets intense. You start hearing weird noises and talk to your car. “Come on, just a little more and we’re there!”, like you’re encouraging it to hold on until the end.”
The “arcade room”
There’s also a small race department Francesco and his workers go to after office hours, a place he calls his “arcade room”. They’re currently building a new aluminum body for a 1100 Bialbero, proving Italians are still able to create perfect things, after all this time.
Even there, there’s no engineers, just a big passion.
Like Arturo’s passion: he’s master mechanic for Stanguellini. He’s unable to stop polishing every single thing. “This is more than just my family.”
Like Valentino’s passion: he makes the engines, choosing the appropriate horsepower.
Like Giorgio’s passion: his job is to build auto parts. He still works on lathes and milling machines.
They’re artists, people with motors running through their veins. They’ve been working for Stanguellini for a long time, and they live for their work, it’s their greatest fulfillment.
In Francesco’s opinion, thanks to museums people can learn to love things. In the case of the Stanguellini Museum, we can learn to love cars, but in general, to protect our own heritage.
This is the heritage of the Motorvalley; visiting the Stanguellini Museum you can perceive its history.
Emilia Delizia can organise super car museums visits in English and other language tailored to your need, we can also combine the visits with the gourmet tour which is very popular in the area, if you wish to have more information about Stanguellini you can visit their site
The Motorvalley runs through the valley, crossing “via Emilia” to the Modenese countryside, where the “Hombre” farm is located.
330 hectares for 500 cows, all managed by a young farmer from the lowlands, Matteo Panini.
He belongs to the last generation of farmers and thinks of himself as the last olive left on a tree that was planted many years ago. He’s Umberto’s son, the same Umberto who, together with his brothers Benito, Franco and Giuseppe, invented Panini stickers, cultivated the land and a passion for motors.
Modena’s history in the motor vehicle industry
When people ask him how Enzo Ferrari or Modena managed to become so important in the motor vehicle industry, he says the reason is really simple: Modenese people come from the land, and once only cattle, horses and men were needed. “Then, the steam engine was invented; after that, the internal combustion engine was developed, and thus the tractor was born. This made it possible for Modena to grow all at once in both the agricultural and mechanical sectors. That’s how the role of the “metalmezzadro” was born: Enzo Ferrari needed a “metalmezzadro”, that is, a person who is both a farmhand and a factory-worker.”
So, Panini’s motorcycle and car collection started with tractors.
We can find, for example, a Landini from the year 1934. According to Matteo Panini, it’s one of the best and it still works perfectly. This is where the legend began: tractors were like wooden logs, carved repeatedly until the most beautiful cars in the world were created. These are classic cars, the crown jewels of Umberto and Matteo Panini’s collection.
The Panini collection
The collection consists of three so-called branches. The first one is Panini’s Maserati collection, which is possibly thought of as one of the most important in the world today. The second one is the branch of vehicles that Umberto Panini picked up when people left their cars behind. Finally, there’s more or less a hundred motorcycles, the means of transportation people once used to start with.
The Maserati collection
Matteo starts by showing us a Maserati Moto. Not everybody knows that there was a Maserati Moto in Modena. His father used to work there at first, and he was the Experience Department manager: that is, he would ride a motorcycle until it broke. Just like a test pilot.
But then Umberto became a Maserati car collector. An important vehicle for Maserati is a 1958 car built specially for the brand “Camillino Eldorado”. Eldorado used this car like it was a modern marketing tool. It’s a big cream white “ice cream” featuring a 8 cylinder 4200 cc engine, which was once driven by Stirling Moss. Another important car in Panini’s collection is the 250F, a single-seat car, seen as Formula One itself. It portraits perfectly how cars from the 50s were like. Driving this model, Fangio won the World Championship. Maserati managed to put a 12 cylinder 2500cc Formula One engine right there, thus exhibiting in 1957 an engine that was light years in advance of 6 cylinder ones. When asked why the tachometer is installed inside out, he explains that the driver has to look ahead, so the pointer has to be straight up when reaching 6k, 6,2k rpm. When the pointer is straight up, you know you have to change gear.
Then there’s the Maserati Birdcage. Its frame is so daring in terms of manufacture , it’s made up of 200 steel tubes, that make it look like a net. Because of its reticular shape, in English it was called “birdcage”. Thanks to this car, with only 22 models built, Maserati became very popular during the World Sportscar Championship, that once was possibly more important than Formula One. Matteo says he used to drive and still drives this model.
There’s a giant poster along the stairs to the second floor: a photo from 1926. Alfieri Maserati is sitting in a car, the first Maserati ever built. Maserati’s staff looks really proud, and Matteo Panini calls it “engineering pride”: “These men had no money and challenged brands like Bugatti, Auto Union… they faced manufacturers like Alfa Romeo. We shouldn’t forget Mussolini was behind Alfa Romeo, just like Hitler was behind Mercedes. So, starting from Bologna they challenged such motoring giants.”
Cars and bikes
We can also find a Stanguellini car. Matteo explains his father worked as a pipefitter for Stanguellini, so that’s the reason they’ve got to have one of those. Besides, the Stanguellini museum, one that true fans shouldn’t miss, is a few kilometers from here, in Modena.
The Panini collection isn’t just made of cars and motorcycles. Matteo shows us a bike which was used by light infantry soldiers. It’s a modern mountain bike, with front and rear shock absorbers. By switching the front wheel with the back wheel, you can also change the gear ratio. He says he likes to think that the person who built it thought it had to be unbreakable. It can also be folded, showing the practical way people once conceived things.
The motorcycles are located on the second floor. We can find a wide range of motorcycles, like the Guzzino, the Formichino, the Ducati Cruiser (designed by Ghia), which is a really rare item, the Galletto, which was commonly ridden by priests, the Lambretti Vespa, the Delfino Motom, the Aquilotto. There’s also a parade of British motorbikes, from Norton, to AJS, to BSA. According to Matteo, in Italian BSA became the acronym for “Bisogna saperci andare” (You’ve got to know how to ride it) and in reverse, “Anche senza benzina” (Even with no gasoline).
Other significant pieces
Speaking of British, there’s also a Welbike, the bike for parachute drops. It could get folded and placed in containers which were located right under the aircraft’s wings. And speaking of aircrafts, we’re shown a Messerschmitt car, that truly looks like the cockpit of a Messerschmitt aircraft. With regards to torpedoes, there’s also a missile-shaped Lambretta. According to Matteo, it was probably able to reach 200 km/h. There’s also a Lotus leaning against the wall, far from the rest.
When asked if there’s too many models in his collection, Matteo says, “Maybe, but my father comes from that generation. He didn’t pay anything for them, because people would just phone him and tell him to come and pick them up, and so he did.”
The key is simple: we have to enjoy the Panini collection in small amounts, taking our time.
The Hombre organic dairy farm and producer of Parmigiano Reggiano
Speaking of the relationship between motors and land, our last stop is the farm.
Matteo says the farm is like the dynamic part of this passion, with its 500 cows thanks to which 12 wheels of Parmigiano Reggiano are produced every day.
Motorcycles, motors and wheels of Parmigiano all have something in common: you recognize them from their sharp sound. Matteo agrees with that, adding that engineering is also involved.
For example, a hammer can have different weights, and depending on its weight and where you put it, it can give you different feelings and vibrations.
And they ask why this is the land of mechanic and motors.
A pioneering piece of design and a worthy monument to the great Enzo Ferrari. The building’s roof is modeled after the hood of a car. After more than five years of construction, the Museo Casa Enzo Ferrari opened over the weekend in the Italian city of Modena. It’s an honor to be here today. I think it’s great for Italy, he represents the best of Italy, he will represent the best of Italy and he always did.
I was involved in this this project since the beginning and I remember the house completely lost, and nothing here. From now, but because you have a place where to go and hear about the story of my father, the passion of my father. The house where Enzo Ferrari was born is now part of a museum. 6,000 square meters in size.
Enzo’s son Pierro Ferrari is the brains behind the project. He’s included several personal items belonging to his father. Originally, a locksmith’s apprentice, Ferrari Sr. became a race car driver and founded one of the world’s most legendary sports car companies. Well, but my father has been written hundreds of books.
Every person who met him I wrote in the past, I know the real Ferrari, I know the real story about him. But was a very complex personality, and very demanding, especially to myself and was very hard job to stay with them. In addition to the personal possessions of Enzo Ferrari, one wing of the museum will display Ferrari automobiles as well as temporary exhibitions.
The building was designed by leading architecture firm Future Systems. Finally we choose this very modern structure because he was always looking to the future, as you know, eh? He was looking to new ideas. And he was always trusting young people, young engineers, young architects.
Andrea Morgante designed and built the museum together with the now deceased Jan Kaplický. They drew all their ideas from Enzo Ferrari’s cars. Those were our reference of inspiration. So when we started the competition we were scanning pictures of details of engines and bonnets. Look how beautiful the shape of this part.
I mean this is art, this is culture, and not many people see that. People just see a fast red car, but we knew the value, the artistic value. So We say, let’s take this and let’s make is a building, let’s make it really big as a building. The dominant color in the new wing is yellow, the color of the Ferrari emblem.
The building is meant to be sleek and innovative, just like Enzo Ferrari’s creations. Everything here is untested. This is a huge prototype and is an amazing challenge, because no one did this roof before. This is a double curved aluminium roof. Is a three dimensional piece of sculpture of 3,000 square meters.
It’s quite a challenge. Same thing the facade, it’s quite a technical challenge, so it has the same spirit that you find in building these cars. Museo Casa Enzo Ferrari resembles the big car museums of German manufacturers such as Porsche, BMW and Mercedes. Their buildings cost much more than the one in Modena, much of the 18 million euros needed for the Ferrari museum came from the local authorities.
When you go to maybe one which is only for a brand, it has the impression of like a showroom, that maybe you’re being sold the idea or you’re being sold the brand of that particular car. I think here it does feel freer, you’re not having the corporate message shoved down your throat maybe quite so much.
They don’t have the place where Enzo Ferrari was born. Maybe they have the place where Michael Schumacher was born but he don’t have Ferrari so that’s a good start for us. The place where Enzo Ferrari grew up been in relative poverty at the start of the 20th century provides the perfect setting to tell his success story.
Enzo told us a sort of life lesson, never to give up, you know and if it looks difficult, keep dreaming.
It’s hoped the new museum will draw up to to, two hundred thousand visitors a year. Here, they can retrace the Ferrari legend, even if most can’t afford the trademark fast red sports car.
Text transcribed by Marcelo Pinto June 16th 2012 from this youtube video
Please note that the prices are always all inclusive, mechanics, instructors, Ferrari Challenge tuned for racing, ambulance, insurance and so on
Ferrari Emotions package in Modena in one day
The package offered by allows any fan to make contact with the last generation racing cars, The with the help of qualified instructors you will have the opportunity to accomplish, in absolute safety, a few laps trying in progress, the real potential of a car in the GT class racing.
What is Included Cars Employed : FERRARI 430 CHALLENGE tuned for racing.
theoretical introduction to the sport riding
Exercise driving with road cars (vehicle skid control) on paddock area
Ferrari Driving (driving two shifts of 4 laps each per guest)
It will always be at your disposal a coffee corner with refreshments.
Helmet and under helmet for driving
Ferrari Insurance (excess € 5,000) terms and condition apply
The team involved in the organization is composed of:
3 instructors dedicated for the activity on the track
2 instructors dedicated at the back of paddock with road cars
1 coordinator / tutoring course
3 + dedicated hostess helping in the preparation
3 qualified mechanics
Control Personal of the circuit track and for the recovery of the vehicles
Paramedics with ambulance available
The Ferrari cars employed during the day.
The cars used are:
N. 3 Ferrari Challenge Racing 430 laps + and an escort (all cars are red without a sponsor, you can apply a sticker in the bonnet with your sponsors about 30X30 cm.
N. 2 cars for road driving exercises
This example offer will include
Structures of the circuit exclusive half-day to be scheduled at the necessity of the clients.
Assistance on the track with qualified instructors and assistants
Modena has now opened a second museum dedicated to Enzo Ferrari the man who built one of the most iconic car in the world. The museum is just under 10 minutes walk from the station. Casa Enzo Natale museum stands where Enzo’s father rail carriage workshop once was. Also a new building has been designed by Kaplicky to replicate the yellow bonnet of a Ferrari car. Inside the museum you will find a collection of the the early cars that Enzo designed, built and raced, including a model of the very first car made by Enzo that did not have his name yet Auto Avio Costruzioni 815 used to race the Mille Miglia of 1940. You will also find Maserati and De Tomaso cars in the museum as these marques are also based in Modena (Maserati is actually across the road from the collection) and Enzo was able to inspire other super car builders in the area.
If you are in Modena for one day it is worth to say, that you can also visit at least 2 other museums dedicated to super car. From Modena it is possible to go to Maranello which is the home of Ferrari and on the way it is possible stop at the Panini Collection.
Mr Umberto Panini worked for Maserati as an Engineer and he is also the man behind the football stickers Panini and the organic parmesan farm Hombre. At the car museum it is possible to admire many piece of mechanical art from early Lamborghini and Maserati tractors to Maserati prototypes to military motorcycles and Lambretta tuned scooters, as well as bicycles and 50′s style petrol pumps.
Galleria Ferrari and Maranello.
Maranello is about 20 km from Modena, and it is the home of the Ferrari factory since the 1960. It is not actually possible to tour the production lines here as they are reserved only for the owner of the cars. However there is plenty to do here if you are interested in the red cars. First of all you can visit the Galleria Ferrari which is the official museum with collection of many F1 cars and upstairs you will find cars that Ferrari build such as the mighty F40. The management also organises a shuttle bus at 12.30 or 1.30 pm which will actually enter the factory grounds with a commentary in English.
Super Car Driving experience.
Visitors should really go home without having tried one, Emilia Delizia can organise a test drive with the following cars Ferrari F430 Spider, Ferrari California, Lamborghini LP570-4 Superleggera other models are also available.
Test drive on the Modena Circuit and incentive travel.
Now that our test drive circuit has now open it is possible to take our guests to drive one of the above model directly on the test track. All the driving will be with one of our English speaking instructors and it will include a public road test drive on the way to the racing track in Modena and 5/6 laps on the circuit. Worth to mention that on certain days or for larger groups it is possible to drive a Ferrari Challenge.
Half way between Bologna and Modena, lurking in the unpretentious Italian country side you will find one of the most prestigious car marque in the world. The company funded by Mr. Ferruccio Lamborghini at the end of the 1960 who was originally a tractor manufacturer in the area. The entrepreneur having made a successful business decided to buy himself a Ferrari however he was not happy about some of the mechanical parts of the car. Consequently he decide to complain to the car maker who was also his friend Enzo Ferrari. Enzo did not take it lightly and replied to Ferruccio to mind his tractor business instead of worrying about Ferrari cars. Lamborghini felt insulted and he went straight into planning his own super car design business.
This is only half of the story of mr. Lamborghini who went to become of the maker of the most prestigious cars in the world. Now visitors with our English speaking guide will be able to visit the museums where they can admire the early models that made this company successful such as the Miura, Countach, and Diablo. On the first floor there are more recent models and prototypes such as Murcielago, Gallardo, Aventador and the Reventon a 4 seater only produced in a limited number but never went to full production.
Lamborghini factory tours
This factory allows visitors to enter the restricted areas and see the 2 lines that produce the 2 current models Gallardo and Aventador. The visitor will be taken by the Lamborghini own guide with a detailed visit in English to the factory grounds, including the engine fitting areas, dyno testing, and body work assembly lines. If English is not your first language Emilia delizia can always add to your super car adventure a translator in Russian, French, German, Spanish, Portuguese, Chinese or Japanese.
The factory tour will start from the museum and it will continue into the factory, remember that photos are only allowed in the museum and before entering the restricted areas you will need to leave any bag, camera or phone in the secure lockers. The visit lasts about 60/70 minutes. The cost is about 40 euros at the moment of writing and if you wish to see only the museum the cost is 15 euros per person.
How to get to Lamborghini.
This might be a daunting task if you do not have your own car and if you are not familiar with the Bologna and Modena, and it would be even more difficult to come by public transport as in Sant Agatata Bolognese the home of Lamborghini there is no train only rare local buses from Bologna.
Our organised tours to Lamborghini with Factory visits.
We will be very happy to organise your visit to the car museums and factories, we can pick you up from any location with our driver and guide service, if you stay in Bologna, Modena, Florence, Parma, Ravenna or Milan it is doable in one day. With our services we provide a tour master on request who will be in the car with you to help and translate when necessary and we can accommodate parties of 2 to 100 people.
Prices for museum and factory visits.
At the time of writing for information only the price of the Lamborghini museum is about 15 euros and the factory visit and museum with English speaking guide is 40 euros. These prices do not include our booking fees, transport or our guide fees.
Emilia Delizia is not just about gourmet food. As we are based in Modena, Italy we would like to introduce to the pleasures of super cars. Pagani Automobili, just minutes from the centre of the town but also reachable from Bologna, is the company behind the Pagani Zonda and the new Pagani Huayra which are truly dream cars totally made in carbon fiber with over 700 horse power and weighting less than 1500 kg. The price tag might not be for everyone one but with our tours you will be able to see the show room and most importantly tour the workshop where the cars are being made. Visitors will be introduced to the remarkable life of Horatio Pagani who came from Argentina with a dream: build his super car in Modena. Only 40 cars build every year the Huayra the wind inspired successor of the Zonda, with price tag of around 1 million euros, raising to 1.5 to the race track only or customised versions. The details are remarkable the body is entirely made of carbon fiber, the core of the car is made in carbon titanium for safety reasons, the gear handle, and brake are carved out single pieces of aluminium like works of art. Each Mercedes engine is hand assembled by a single engineer who sign his work at the end of the production. The exhausts are made from titanium alloy and laser soldered for perfection. All parts are custom made for Pagani including each bolt that it is actually signed by the company.
Here at Emilia Delizia we will able to combine the Pagani factory tour with other super car tours, such as Lamborghini, the Panini museum with many vintage Maserati cars, Galleria Ferrari in Maranello, and the new Casa Natale Enzo Ferrari in Modena. We can made a day out for the whole family with visits to Parmesan production, Parma ham and balsamic vinegar.
The price for the museum and workshop visit is set at 25 euros per person and it will include a tour in English. This price does not include our fees.