Indeed, the House of Flowers Mausoleum, also known as the May 25th Museum, is actually Tito's home. Today there are various items that show more than anything else about the cult of personality that surrounded him. At his home you can see his collection of luxury cars, as well as many items and gifts the leader received, from various leaders in the world and from his Yugoslavian people. A place of honor is seen in the exhibition in the mausoleum of the medals he received for his military activities. Unlike other tyrants, most of Tito's awards and medals were entirely justified.
Tito was a much stronger statesman than his counterparts in other communist countries. During World War II he commanded the largest partisan army in Europe. As a fighter, he was then known as a courageous and aggressive commander, who fought firmly against the Nazi occupation army.
From the end of World War II, until his death in 1980, Tito led the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia as a dictatorship. He did so according to the principles of communism, but he was careful to maintain independence from the Soviet Union and was often in conflict with Stalin, who respected him much more than his counterparts in other communist countries in the Communist bloc.
To the citizens of Yugoslavia, Tito gave quite a bit of ease with the communist system. It enabled connections with the West, relative freedom of movement, information flow from the West, and more. Tito also took care of cultural freedom and ensured that English will be a mandatory language to learn at the level of mother tongue in Yugoslavian schools.