The four-pillar central bimah (2.8 m x 2.8 m) is not only the central architectural element of the design of the synagogue, but it is also the highlight of the interior decoration. It is possible to see a couple different periods of decoration on the bimah. The first period dates back to the construction of the synagogue in 1761. This period included decoration made of painted stone in the Baroque style in the capitals of the columns, cornices, decorative cartouches, and the inclusion of Jewish symbols and symbolic animals. The second period is identified by the mural, which was painted much later, in 1935, as indicated in an inscription on one of the arches of bimah. During this period many illustrative and symbolic images were painted on the western, southern, and northern sides of the bimah, as well as inside the dome.
On the sides there are many inscriptions. The inscriptions can be divided into four groups: inscriptions at the top of each facade, inscriptions on the arches of each facade, inscriptions in the center of the decorative cartouches, and captions to the illustrative images.