Its building, the beautiful blue-white chalet with earthenware tiles, is an excellent example of how popular the American style was in the beginning of the 20th century.
On Saturdays it celebrates traditional Cuban music by presenting the Rincón Lírico band, and every third Saturday, hosts activities for children.
In a lovely setting between the ocean and a garden full of palm trees the museum is a disappointement, at least it was for us. When we had paid our entry fee (1 CUC) a guide began showing some of the exhibits, photos etc of the Revolution when she was called to the telephone, not before telling us that we couldn't go upstairs as there was work going on. We walked around by ourselves for 5 minutes, as there is not really a lot to see, a few pieces of furniture, some stuffed animals, one case with a load of bones found somewhere on the peninsula and that was roughly it. When we walked out she was still on the 'phone.......
Open every day between 10h00 & 19h00