Tino Sana Carpenter Museum

Description

Once upon a time, there was a carpenter loving his job so much that he decided to establish a museum collecting the tools of the trade. Over the time, the collection became larger and larger and was eventually able to host the entire noble history of wood.
The exhibition covers 3.500 square meters on 3 floors and surprises visitors for the incredible number of old items made of wood. Through an exciting time-travel, you’ll be able to admire the perfectly detailed reproductions of carpenters’ workshops, including the modeller, the cooper, the carver, the violin maker ...

Besides furniture, shoes, farming tools and puppets, you can also see carts, sleighs, boats and bicycles, including the outstanding Felice Gimondi’s collectionThere is even a wooden airplane dating back to World War I! 


The Museum is not just meant for preserving, but also for training and raising awareness: in fact, it has always arranged many initiatives to promote wood as a sustainable and biodegradable raw material, as well as fostering sustainability and recycling.
Moreover, about 10 years ago also an educational room and a workshop space have been created, in order to house a professional carpentry: this represents the mutual relationship between professional work and education, between theory and practice. 

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Once upon a time, there was a carpenter loving his job so much that he decided to establish a museum collecting the tools of the trade. Over the time, the collection became larger and larger and was eventually able to host the entire noble history of wood.
The exhibition covers 3.500 square meters on 3 floors and surprises visitors for the incredible number of old items made of wood. Through an exciting time-travel, you’ll be able to admire the perfectly detailed reproductions of carpenters’ workshops, including the modeller, the cooper, the carver, the violin maker ...

Besides furniture, shoes, farming tools and puppets, you can also see carts, sleighs, boats and bicycles, including the outstanding Felice Gimondi’s collectionThere is even a wooden airplane dating back to World War I! 


The Museum is not just meant for preserving, but also for training and raising awareness: in fact, it has always arranged many initiatives to promote wood as a sustainable and biodegradable raw material, as well as fostering sustainability and recycling.
Moreover, about 10 years ago also an educational room and a workshop space have been created, in order to house a professional carpentry: this represents the mutual relationship between professional work and education, between theory and practice.