Exhibits as present in galleries are a convenient interpretation technique for a tourist. Non-personal interpretation techniques are just as important as personal interpretation and techniques and for example in the case of exhibits it will be in the form of collection of text and pictures. Texts in exhibits are usually kept very simple and state the point. Pictures can be added to highlight some things. Exhibits can be in the form of a presentation, or a collection of objects in one place etc. It can be some electronic banner where words loop for the tourists to read them. Usually there are headlines, photos and captions etc. in the exhibit.
Visitor Centres at a tourist attraction is often a very focal point. It is the central point for information dissemination. Usually, in such visitor centres, it will be possible to collate different forms of information, such as print media and information brochures etc. In addition, when there are many different attractions in the same site, then there can be information booths set up. For instance, in the tourist attraction at the Niagara, different booths are set up for the Maid of the Mist ride and the cave of winds etc.
Museums are considered as non-personal interpretations because of the way museums disseminate information. Museums can be useful to portray information where the audience can walk through the portrayal and get the information they want. A museum experience can be a stand-alone attraction or it could have combined with some other attraction.
Paintings are considered as part of an interpretation that appeals better to visual learners. People who have visual preferences will be able to learn better when they look at paintings. They can draw better information from a schematic diagram rather than just reading it textually. For instance, when I go into a museum I tend to look at the diagram of which floor I am in, where different galleries are located etc. I will probably not look at a text document of printed media, even if they show the same things.