The building of the Renaissance chateau itself is not open to the public, but the place is still definitely worth a visit. You can enjoy a romantic walk in the chateau garden and then go to the Vrbas Museum in the basement of the chateau. You should put some warm clothes in your backpack, because it is always cold in the chateau and seeing all the six thousand exhibits takes more than just a few minutes. On the other hand, the tour is quite refreshing in the hot summer.
Across eleven rooms visitors will find objects commemorating General Laudon, the original furnishings of the chateau interiors and of the chateau villa, moving models of water mills and wind mills, steam engines, medieval villages, and an original tower clock.
You can see Napoleonic, numismatic, archaeological, ethnographic, entomological, natural science, petrographic, ceramic, handicraft and guild collections. The exhibition also includes a chateau chapel. Who is the museum named after? It was founded by teacher and historian Jakub Vrbas. First, he made the collection available to the public in his own house, and since 1946 this exhibition, which was enriched with highly valuable items from the chateau and the chateau villa after World War II, has been situated in the chateau.
All displays are accessible for wheelchair users, but there is no barrier-free access to the premises of the chateau villa. Please note that dogs are allowed in this museum.