The ruins of the early houses of the Tui, chiefs, warlords, Bure Kalaou (House of God), and the Meeting House will be restored. The mound sites of each building have been identified and located on the plan. The central open space, known as the "sacred ground", taboo to all commoners, will be redeveloped. Certain villages specialized in a type of service provided the Lord Tui and chiefs. Closest to the Tui was the guardian village, whose duty it was to protect the Tui and the fortified compound. Additionally there was the warrior village, the carving village that produced war canoes and armament, a fishing village, food-cooking village, and a village of the priests. These villages have been recreated on the northern portion of the 11 acre site, adjacent to the present ruins.
During scheduled tours, which will begin at the entry to the Cultural Center, Fijians will demonstrate how the various artifacts are constructed and used. In each of the Bures within the symbolic villages, artifacts typical to that village will be exhibited.
The Bure of the present ruling Tui, Ratu Kinijoji Maivalili will be part of the site.
The Center isorganized as a self-supporting non-profit organization.