After its nationalisation, the building was used by the local collective. A few additional facilities were built during this time, such as the lavatory joined to the tower, or the bathhouse built next to the castle. Its complete ruination occurred in the years following 1989. The roofing has caved in, and none of the supporting walls are intact today.
The manor is covered with French roof and its arcaded driveway is decorated by a baroque gable supported on pilasters with capitals. Most probably the original windows of the 11-axis main facade were baroque-framed. The manor was once surrounded by a park, its gate's columns made of brick are still standing.
The castle has received its today’s form at the turn of the 20th century, when it became the property of the Hye-Klebersberg family. This is the time when the open balcony on four columns at the central axis of the back façade was built. The parapet of the balcony was made of forged iron. In 1952 the castle was transformed into a preventorium, and it still has the same funtion today.
The tower itself, which is right next to the main road, was built in the XIVth century. It was named after the reddish stones used as raw material. Some say that a research of the wall could state in what percent is the original tower still standing, for in 1533 it was washed away by the River Olt, therefore it was almost completely rebuilt. In the XVIIIth century an Italian bastion defense zone was added, which first served for military purposes. For years, the building has been used as a mental hospital and it is not open to public visits.