The most interesting monument in the medieval village is the Romanesque Church of San Pietro, built in the 13th century, damaged during WWII and restored in 1946. Inside, with its low Gothic arches, you’ll find a splendid collection of Della Robbia terracottas and wooden statues, including the Madonna and Child by Francesco di Valdambrino.
Just behind the church is a piazza boasting a magnificent panoramic view of the south. On the main road is the Church of Sant’Agata, whose altar holds a large terracotta dossal by the Della Robbia workshop.
Palazzo Pretorio, an impressive monument that proudly displays various historic families’ stone coats of arms, is also well worth a visit.
In the Maccione Gardens is a statue dedicated to Ghino di Tacco, a figure remembered as the Robin Hood of Val d’Orcia who used to live in the impregnable Fortress of Radicofani.
The Fortress is today home to the Cassero Museum, where it keeps archeological treasures found in this area. We strongly recommend you climb right to the top of the fortress, where you’ll be able to admire an incredible view that stretches across the whole Val d’Orcia.
On the historic Via Cassia is the Palazzo della Posta, a beautiful Medici villa which has long been transformed into a customs house and has hosted many illustrious travelers.