The exhibits of the museum give precious scientific documentation to help reconstruct the history of the spring and the formation of the terrain from which Galvanina Mineral Water flows.
The museum has fascinating formations of limestone and Milazzian sand deposits, with fossil shells from the Quaternary period and artifacts found during excavation work and restoration of the ancient Roman spring, including ornamental vases, terracotta pipes, a fine sculpted Roman head from the period of Caesar Augustus (1st century BC) and decorated Renaissance ledges.
A particularly prominent exhibit is the 16th-century coat-of-arms carved in compacted sandstone, now used as the Galvanina emblem. During restoration of the old Renaissance fountain, which suggest that the site was once occupied by an Ancient Roman Spring. Galvanina is still famous in Italy for having made accessible an extraordinary subterranean panorama of rocks, channels, crevices and watercourses through which Galvanina Mineral Water has flowed deeply for countless millennia.
The spring is located on the crest of the "Paradise" hill (350 meters or about 1148 feet above sea level), in the heart of Italy and close to San Marino, the world's oldest republic, and Rimini, founded by the Romans and now a famous holiday resort.