Gufidaun/Gudon has a high density of buildings with high historical significance. The Residences of Koburg and Hohenhaus, the Summersberg Castle, the Museum of Gufidaun and other buildings are witness of an eventful history.
Core of this building is a tower, which is not more recognizable however by change work and extensions. Today this Residence accomodates the Museum of Archeology, the library and an area for the village chroniclers. In the library you can visit a permanent exhibition.
Hours of business of the permanent exhibition:
16th June to 15th September: Wednesday from 6.00 to 8.00pm, Friday from 9.00 to 11.00 am
16th September to 15th June: Wednesday from 6.00 to 8.00 pm, Friday from 2.30 to 4.30 pm
Museum of Gufidaun
ATTENTION: Due to the corona situation the museum is only opened on request!
Contact: Tel. +39 0472 847 399, Mobil +39 348 774 73 39
It was created in the year 1972 and was accommodated in the maintaining house. To visit are old rural utensils, an high-interesting painting collection and sakrale art.
The museum is open from Easter to Allhallows on Wednesday from 20.00 to 22.00pm, on Thursday from 17.00 to 19.00 pm and Friday from 10.00 am to 12.00 am. Entrance fee: adults € 4.00, teenager (12-18 years) € 2.00, seniors 60 years up € 3.00. Appointments out of the official opening hours on request: tel +39 0472 847399 or +39 348 774 73 39, email: email@example.com
Church "Holy Martin"
This church in Gufidaun originates from the 15th century. The cultivated vestry, also called Koburger chapel, contains a noteworthy fresco cycle of the Ambrosius Gander from the valley "Jaufental".
The castle was build in the 14th century. The lock was seat of the former court of Gufidaun. 1880 the well-known Germanist Ignaz Zingerle bought the expanded castle plant and today she is still inhabited by its descendants and cannot be visited.
Visit to the inner courtyard: End of July until September every Friday at 5.00pm at the castle doors. Booking required: Tel. +39 0472 847424
The residence originates from the 14th century. An inspection is not possible, since the residence is private owned.