To learn more about rural life on the Lucca plain, visit the rooms dedicated to farming culture. This is where visitors can find all the tools used for cultivating fields, and, with the aid of images, explore the how the work was done.
The final space is focused on the experiences of Carlo Piaggia, the son of peasants who left for Africa in the mid-1800s.
The building is also a pick-up point for credentials for pilgrims walking the via Francigena.
Capannori, in fact, has always been a place of meeting and travel as it is along the ancient route. For this reason, in front of the museum, you can see the "Labirinto del Pellegrino" or Capannori LAByrinth, a permanent wooden installation, also accessible to visually impaired people, which follows the shape of a scallop, the symbol of the Francigena route.