The castle was built in the 19th century in eclectic style, in the middle of a huge parc. It is a T-shaped building. During the castle’s heyday there was an immense safari park around the building. The builder was Count Kálmán Tisza and the estate became the property of the Tisza family in the 1900s.
The two-storey building is covered with a jerkin-head roof. The central part of the facade facing the street is defined by the risalit with tympanum and pilasters, delimited by semi-circular, otherwise jack-arched windows. The rear facade is dominated by two portico. The building has doors with wooden paneling and the four tracked windows. One of the rooms located in the central part of the building has a ceiling with stucco ornaments. Contemporary interventions have turned the rooms of the building into office spaces. Ownership: the property of the Agricultural Society of Lovrin.
Obreja is a late Romanian serf-village, which was from the beginning in the hands of the noble family Esterházy. Sometime in the second half of the 19th century it became the property of the Wesselényi family, being owned by br. Wesselényi (V) Miklós (1845-1916). After the nationalization a special school functioned in the castle, and then an orphanage. In 2003, the Greek-Catholic Church has reclaimed the building, so today it houses the sisterhood. The new owners placed a tasteless metal roof on top of the building.
Only the castle still stands from the old building complex. It is a classicist-style building with a rectangular layout. A baroque porch was erected in front of the entrance, along the central axis of the facade. Corner risalits protrude from the edges of both the main facade, and the posterior facade.