Oppeano, located in the heart of the Lower Veronese Plain, on a long ridge not far from the Adige river and bathed by tributaries of the Tartaro river, has since the nineteenth century returned significant evidence of its archaeological importance. Already a place of substantial settlements during the Bronze Age, it had an extraordinary development during the Iron Age, reaching the considerable extension of 80 hectares. Its success is mainly due to its role as a hinge between the Veneto world and the Etruscan-Po world, in addition to the availability offered by a prosperous agriculture. This center, place of numerous and important archaeological discoveries, has never been the subject of systematic research, which fully clarified its dynamics and peculiarities, except in recent times thanks to the agreement between the then Superintendence for Archaeological Heritage of the Veneto, represented in the area by dr. Luciano Salzani, and the University of Verona, represented by prof. Alessandro Guidi. It was an opportunity to face Oppeano in its complexity with extensive reconnaissance and targeted essays, a successful occasion that has already produced an important publication. In the light of the new discoveries and new interpretations, a complete and methodical re-examination and study of the old excavations, mostly still unpublished, appeared necessary to insert them correctly into the new framework of knowledge.