The Voderadský manor became famous especially for its accumulated collections of art-historical objects from all over the world and to a number of rare books. In the manor house there were rare art objects collected mainly on the roads of František Ziči st. in the 1970s after France, Italy, Germany and the Netherlands. His collection was later significantly enriched by his son František, grandson František and great-grandson Jozef.
According to the description from the county monograph, which describes the collections inside the manor in some detail, on the ground floor in the hall of Louis XV. found oil paintings by Emperor Maximilian and his wife Charlotte by the Austrian painter Wintertalter. In the second room on the ground floor of the manor there were rare Japanese porcelain, bronze objects, 45 candlesticks and beautiful tall vases brought from Japan. The third room was entered through a masterfully inlaid door from the 16th century. On the walls were paintings by Tintoretto and van der Helter, rare cabinets and a stick made of tropical wood with a diamond monogram from the Siamese king, which was given to František Ziči.
In the mansion upstairs was a library with 10,000 to 12,000 books. Next to the library was a study with old paintings and a Sicilian cabinet carved from walnut roots, decorated with 98 figures. There was also a mosaic head, coming from the church of St. Mark, relief by Petr Fischer and portrait of František Deák by Barabáš.
The manor's bedroom was decorated with masterfully inlaid cabinets and paintings by old masters. In the large hall were 17 silver reliefs made by Augsburg goldsmiths in the 16th and 17th centuries. There was a portrait of František Ziči by Blaas, inlaid cabinets, Italian, Japanese, Dutch, Indian, German and Chinese cans. Also interesting was the Italian Renaissance ebony cabinet decorated with ivory, old oil paintings, porcelain vase from Herend, German cabinets with marble plates, Paduan, Karlhaus and Italian ebony cabinet inlaid with mother-of-pearl, two Venetian chandeliers, five vases, Pompadour, an old Milan table and mirror, an old ebony cabinet with bone decoration and the coat of arms of the Viscontians, a cabinet decorated with jewels and bronze figures from the 16th century and a Roman mosaic table.
The small salon was decorated with ivory works from the 15th and 16th centuries, a unique Chinese lacquered eight-winged screen decorated with inlays and silk flowers, Chinese stone figures and vessels, a collection of porcelain from the oldest factories, inlaid cabinets, oil paintings by old masters and an ivory chalice. came from the catacombs in Raven. The chalice was a gift from Archbishop Lonovics and dates from the first centuries of Christianity.
The Chinese saloon featured genuine Chinese wallpaper and Chinese furniture, lots of porcelain and enamel, and a lacquered screen decorated with Chinese legends, donated by Napoleon I to the Prince of Melz. Count František Ziči later received it from the prince's grandson.
The Meissen service, a gift from Maria Kristina, an Indian and Venetian showcase, eleven rare miniature paintings, a collection of coins, medals and seals were exhibited in the free count's office.
The guest rooms have been decorated with rare furniture and paintings. In one there were 68 engravings of Bratislava, old gouache and ten paintings by Count František Ziči and his family from 1809.
In another room hung paintings of old masters and a relief from 1700, and there was a closet inlaid with various marbles.
In a small cabinet was a collection of Hungarian faience, in the eastern room of the saddle of Emperor Maximilian, old hunting weapons, old Japanese weapons and moving oil paintings.
In the large dining room there was a rare collection of Chinese and Japanese pottery (680 pieces), in the serving room two real Urbin pieces of faience, old Rhodes and Moorish plates, old vases, bowls and jugs. The walls of the upper dining room were decorated with family paintings, 107 pieces of Japanese and Chinese vessels, and a rare vase from Beijing dating from the 14th century. There were Japanese bronze objects on the stairs.
In the monastery chapel there were paintings from the 14th and 15th centuries, wood carvings from the Dűrer school and wooden mosaics. On the altar was a beautiful ivory cross, which was a gift from the French Archbishop Fenelon. In the chapel were paintings from the 14th and 15th centuries and statues of St. Gerhardt, vol. Stephen and St. Elizabeth.