To visit in Zoldo
The Church of San Floriano in Pieve
The church of San Floriano in Pieve is the most important religious building of the Valley. It was built during the 15th century. Inside, it is possible to admire the Altar of the Souls of A. Brustolon (1687), the Madonna of V. Panciera Besarel (1868), and the pulpit of Paolo Gamba Zampol (1760).
The Cibiana murals
Cibiana – 15 Km from Fornesighe – offers more than fifty murals, scattered all over the boroughs of Strassei, Pianezze, Cibiana di sotto, Col Le nove e Masariè
Museum of Mount Rite
On top of Mount Rite, inside the old military barracks, is the Museum in the Clouds, the Messner Mountain Museum. After his alpine successes, Reinhold Messner narrates, from this site, his vertical world, through paintings and sculptures that reproduce the Dolomites.
Museum of old Customs and Habits of the Goima Valley
This collection of works highlights the history, the economy, the customs and habits of the Valley of Goima. There are numerous themes running through the museum, such as agriculture, metallurgy, local woodwork, thread spinning and farming.
The Iron and Nail Museum and the “Fusinela”, forge of Pralongo
There are numerous documents that tell of the local forges and the work done by the nail makers. The forges were rustic wood and stone constructions, with tiled wooden roofs. These were always in the proximity of water, as this element was vital for the functioning of the hammer in the production of iron and nails. Quite so, it was a canal that brought the water to the forges, in order for the water to be able to make momentum, therefore producing the necessary force to move the hammer’s cog-wheel. Another vital part of the structure was the fitor, the anvil. This rested on large tree stumps (zòca), the “ciodaròt’s”, nail maker’s, workbenches. In the fusinèla, not only were nails were produced, but also tools for the everyday life.
Pralongo’s fusinèla is the only one today that provides evidence of the ciodarot’s working environment. The building has recently been refurbished, and a visit to it and to the Iron and Nail Museum allows one to understand how much hard work this old activity demanded.