The planned intervention involved meticulous conservation and restoration of various parts of the building extending from the original painted decoration to the areas hidden by recent whitewashing. It includes floors, and doors and window frames and has been carried out with technology that ensures the preservation of the unique charm of this magnificent palace, now restored after many years of neglect. The objective was to reveal the striking sequence of variously decorated rooms of different dimensions which flow one into another through communicating doorways.
All fixtures and fittings in wood have been treated with the same spirit of conservation. From the floors to the ceilings of elaborate wood construction, to windows and doors both in the interior and on the exterior of the palace. In particular missing widow frames and architraves have been reproduced in style. The particularly precious wooden floors have been preserved and restored with great care as well as those in brick and others in the Venetian style mosaic. Missing sections in all areas have been reintegrated with reconstruction in harmony of style with surrounding rooms.
The same focus on conservation controlled the replacement of missing sections on plasterwork in the interior, and on wall surfaces freed from layers of white wash. The decoration on the vaulted ceilings and on walls has been brought to light. Attention to detail was paramount at all times.