The Eighth Meeting of the Carpathian Convention Working Group on Sustainable Tourism was held in Romania, in Brasov, from 12 to 14 April 2016. The purpose of the meeting was to discuss about implementation of the Strategy for the Sustainable Tourism Development of the Carpathians. The meeting took place in
Category Archives: Carpathian Convention
The 7th Meeting of the Carpathian Convention Working Group on Sustainable Tourism took place on 18 – 20 May 2015, in Aggtelek National Park, Hungary.
Greentourism Ecological Association contributed as observer together with representatives of several NGOs like ETE, CEEWEB, WWF, European Wilderness Society and ARD Zakarpattya and representatives of the seven Carpathian countries.
The main goal of the meeting was the review of progress on first year implementation of the Protocol on Sustainable Tourism and of the Strategy for Sustainable Tourism Development of the Carpathians.
The discussion focused on establishing an online Carpathian platform to facilitate networking among interested stakeholders, to exchange information and best practices, to share common mechanisms and resources to support the implementation of the Protocol and the Strategy on Sustainable Tourism.
On 12 of March, at Romexpo, Pav H3, Hall 1 “Green Amphitheatre” gathered students who choose careers in tourism from Agronomic Studies University for a debate on sustainable development of tourism in the Carpathians. The event was occasioned by the participation of our association to the Romanian Tourism Fair 2015. Students shared their
On 24 – 26 November 2014 we were prezent in Belgrade, Serbia, at the 6th Meeting of the Carpathian Convention Working Group on Sustainable Tourism. The main goal of the meeting was the discussion about future implementation of the Strategy for the Sustainable Tourism Development of the Carpathians, which was adopted
Vallachian civilization show striking similarities across the Carpathians in terms of ethnography, folklore and rural economy and it has a common part of the vocabulary, kept both in dialectal archaism and in the mountain toponymy. Everywhere, symbols carved in wooden objects are similar. Basically, if we except the appearance of