Villa Carlotta, the most popular historic villa and museum on Lake Como, has chosen Greengear outdoor equipment for the care of its more than 70,000 square meters of gardens, among the most beautiful in Europe. And that’s not all: from now on, Villa Carlotta’s greenhouses and museum will be heated using Cavagna’s LPG technology.
The agreement between Villa Carlotta’s management team and Greengear Global was officially signed on September 10th, during an event organized to honor this prestigious partnership. The Villa served as a beautiful backdrop for the ceremony, where important guests were in attendance. The ceremony was attended by representatives from cultural and environmental institutions, as well as managers who were interested in Greengear LPG-powered products for lawn care. It is important to remember that LPG is an environmentally friendly fuel, and is the best alternative to traditional (and polluting) gasoline. As pointed out by the managers of Villa Carlotta, the decision to adopt Greengear equipment for the care of their beautiful gardens (among the rarest and most beautiful in Europe) fits perfectly with their commitment as a world-class historic site. In fact, the Villa and its artistic treasures (including many famous masterpieces by the sculptor Antonio Canova) are located within a green area of great environmental value, and the extremely well-kept gardens are an integral part of any visit. Thanks to Greengear LPG-powered products, Villa Carlotta is carrying out yet another concrete initiative in favor of environmental sustainability. The Cavagna Group is very pleased with such a prestigious partnership. Davide Cavagna, CEO of the Group, made that clear during his speech: “It is truly an honor to link the Greengear brand name with that of Villa Carlotta. It is the most significant way to support the launch of these innovative outdoor products on the international market.” Villa Carlotta has also decided to adopt Cavagna and Autogas Nord’s LPG technology in order to transform the heating system of the museum and the greenhouses, which will use LPG fuel from now on.