The interior of the villa reflects the Venetian residence tradition. Its imposing entryway leads into a dining room completely decorated with an imaginary early 19th-century landscape; it looks out into onto the garden through a large ogive-arched glass door, while a small two-storied wing provides northwards extension, which once housed service staff, with elegant ogive windows and door, surmounted by Neo-gothic swallow-tail crenalations around the roof-line. Along the sides of the villa are found the parlour, small sitting room, and entry to the Neo-classical staircase that leads up to the first storey. Here, a spacious decorated room overlooks the villa’s main entrance and part of the portico below, with its large window over the front courtyard. From here, one can gain entry to 4 bedrooms, as well as to the other side of the house and the service staircase. The villa is still completely furnished and inhabited and is is not open to the public.
North of this complex is a romantic park, some two hectares in extent, that dates back to the early 1800s; at its heart is a majestic, 40 metre-tall cedar of Lebanon whose birth was just before the Romantic period.
The garden is enhanced by long gravelled pathways, enabling guests to admire bicentenary trees, among them yews (Taxus baccata), Deodar and Lebanon cedars, blue Atlas cedar (Atlantica glauca), beech, hornbeam, horse-chestnut, and individual specimens of incense cedar, linden, and magnolia, and southern magnolia. It boasts, in addition, various aromatic bushes and shrubs that scent the garden through the seasons, such as roses, peonies, dalhias, fragrant olive, calycanthus, hydrangeas, laurels, holm oaks, chestnuts, and spireas.