icono de turismo sostenible en andalucia
Going towards

Responsible tourism in Andalusia

We want our company to be sustainable with society and with the environment. Day to day we work to improve little things that can contribute to a better world.

Have you heard of
the Objectives of
Sustainable development?.

If you are reading these lines, you are probably someone who is concerned about the future of the planet we live on, the future of the people who inhabit it and the future of the nature that surrounds us.
Undoubtedly, social, economic and environmental changes have been and will be the great challenges the world is facing. This is why the 2030 Agenda and the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) were created.

01. Aligned with the Sustainable Development Goals.

Sustainable development

It is development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the needs of future generations, at three basic levels: economic growth, social inclusion and environmental protection.

United Nations
In 2015, the heads of state of the 193 countries that make up the United Nations met at the Sustainable Development Summit and drew up the 2030 Agenda, which includes the 17 SDGs.

2030 Agenda
It is the roadmap to be followed. It represents the outcome of the broadest and most participatory consultation process in the history of the UN and represents multilateral consensus among the different actors.

The objectives
Although the SDGs are not legally binding, each of them pursues specific targets that should be achieved by 2030. Illusion or reality – it’s up to us.

Responsibility and commitment
The responsibility lies with everyone: authorities, companies, organisations and civil society. We must all strive and commit ourselves to making this world a better place.

What are the Sustainable Development Goals?

The SDGs represent a universal call by the United Nations to end poverty, protect the planet and ensure that by 2030 everyone in the world enjoys peace and prosperity. The 17 SDGs are integrated and interrelated, so progress on one or more of them has an impact on the others. Here we tell you what each of the SDGs is about and leave you with some shattering facts.

  • Poner End poverty in all its forms throughout the world.

    Eradicating poverty in all its forms remains one of the major challenges facing humanity.
    Since 2000, poverty has been reduced by 50 per cent, but there are still millions of people who have no resources at all.
    Accelerated economic growth in countries such as China and India has lifted millions out of poverty, but progress has been uneven.
    In areas such as South Asia and sub-Saharan Africa, 80 per cent of the population lives in extreme poverty.
    Poverty has devastating consequences: hunger, malnutrition, disease, discrimination, lack of decent housing, etc. Achieving this goal means promoting economic growth that promotes equality and is sustainable.


    Half of all people living in poverty are under 18.


    One person in 10 is extremely poor.


    Some 1.3 billion people live in multidimensional poverty.

  • End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition and promote sustainable agriculture.

    In the last two decades the number of undernourished people has almost halved thanks to rapid economic growth and increased agricultural productivity. Regions such as Central and East Asia and Latin America have made enormous progress in eradicating hunger.
    Unfortunately, hunger and malnutrition remain major obstacles to development in many countries.
    On the other hand, the land and water of our oceans and rivers are suffering great degradation due to overexploitation.
    We all know that agriculture and the food sector are key to eliminating hunger and poverty, but it is in urgent need of reform. International cooperation, the implementation of sustainable agricultural practices, support for small farmers by ensuring equal access to land, technology and markets are a must.


    In 2017, Asia had 63% of the world's hungry people, almost 2/3 of the world's population.


    In 2017, the number of undernourished people reached 821 million.


    Una de cada tres mujeres en edad reproductiva padece anemia.

  • Ensuring healthy living and promoting well-being for all at all ages.

    More than five million children die every year before they reach the age of five. A chilling statistic that makes this goal the basis for all the others, since in order to achieve the other SDGs it is necessary to guarantee and promote health and well-being.
    Much work remains to be done, as currently in the poorest areas of the world, maternal and neonatal mortality rates remain very high, infectious diseases are spreading and there is poor reproductive health.
    Actions such as financing health systems, increasing access to medical services or eradicating certain diseases are crucial to ensure healthy lives and promote wellbeing at all ages.


    Nearly 400 million people do not have access to basic health services and 40% lack social protection.


    Seven million people die each year from diseases directly associated with exposure to polluted air.


    Every two seconds someone between the ages of 30 and 70 dies prematurely from non-communicable diseases.

  • Ensure inclusive, equitable and quality education and promote lifelong learning opportunities for all.

    Since 2000, there has been tremendous progress towards the goal of universal primary education. In 2015, the total enrolment rate reached 91% in developing regions and the number of children out of school has almost halved globally. Even so, there are still more than 265 million children out of school today. Poorly trained teachers, lack of schools or the poor state of schools are some of the problems that need to be improved. Armed conflict and poverty in general are also factors that increase the proportion of children out of school.
    Without a doubt, quality education and literacy are the basis for improving lives, and represent a fundamental tool for increasing the chances of escaping poverty and opting for a better future.
    By 2030, every child in the world should be able to access and complete primary and secondary education.


    57 million primary school-aged children remain out of school, more than half of them in sub-Saharan Africa.


    Approximately half of out-of-school children of primary school age live in conflict zones.


    103 million young people lack basic literacy skills, and more than 60% of them are women.

  • Achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls.

    Ending all forms of discrimination against women and girls is not only a basic human right, it is also crucial for sustainable development.
    Although significant progress has been made in recent years, today one in five women and girls between the ages of 15 and 49 report experiencing or having experienced physical or sexual violence.
    Ensuring universal access to reproductive and sexual health and giving women equal rights to economic resources, such as land and property, are fundamental goals for achieving equality.
    Equally important is that all women and girls should have access to education, decent work and be able to participate in political and economic decision-making processes in all countries of the world.


    One in five girls or women aged 15-49 have experienced physical and/or sexual violence.


    Women account for only 13% of landowners.


    Worldwide, nearly 750 million women and girls were married before the age of 18.

  • Ensure availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all.

    We all know that drinking water is a vital element for life, yet according to the UN, some 2.2 billion people lack safe drinking water and 4.2 billion lack sanitation.
    Water scarcity currently affects more than 40% of the world’s population.
    By 2050, it is estimated that at least 25% of the world’s population will live in drought-affected areas and that one in four people will be affected by recurrent water shortages. These alarming figures will also directly affect and exacerbate other problems such as hunger, food security and malnutrition.
    There is no doubt that sustainable management of water resources and adequate investment in infrastructure are vital to ensure that all people have access to safe drinking water and sanitation.


    The world has lost about 70% of its natural wetlands in the last century.


    80% of wastewater is discharged into waterways without adequate treatment.


    Every day, around 1,000 children die from diarrhoeal diseases associated with poor hygiene.

  • Ensure access to affordable, secure, sustainable and modern energy for all.

    Energy misuse is the largest contributor to climate change, accounting for about 73% of greenhouse gases, and is caused by human action.
    Currently almost one third of the world’s population cooks with harmful fuels and inefficient technologies.
    Actions such as increasing public and private investment, improving and facilitating the financing of cleaner technologies and promoting the use of renewable energies in heating and transport systems are key factors in protecting the environment.
    Putting aside economic interests and adopting a more solid commitment from governments, companies and the general public are crucial to achieve this fundamental objective.


    One in 10 people live without electricity, most of them in rural areas of the developing world. More than half in sub-Saharan Africa.


    3 billion people depend on wood, charcoal, charcoal or animal waste for cooking and heating food.


    Energy is the largest contributor to climate change. It accounts for 73% of greenhouse gases, and is caused by human action.

  • Promote sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, full and productive employment and decent work for all.

    Fortunately, over the past 25 years the number of workers living in extreme poverty has declined dramatically, despite the impact of the 2008 economic crisis and global recessions. In developing countries, the middle class now accounts for about 35% of total employment, a figure that nearly tripled between 1991 and 2015.
    Even so, it is estimated that approximately 50% of the world’s population lives on less than $2 a day. Equally worrying is that in many countries, having a job does not guarantee or help to escape poverty.
    The aim of Goal 8 is, among other things, to ensure that all people can have a quality job in order to reduce unemployment and achieve higher levels of productivity and therefore consumption.
    Promoting development-oriented policies that support productive activities, entrepreneurship, creativity, innovation and fostering the creation and growth of micro-enterprises and SMEs are other goals to be developed to achieve this objective.


    There are 85 million unemployed women compared to 55 million men.


    If no action is taken, it will take 68 years to achieve wage equality between men and women.


    Men earn at least 12.5% more than women in 40 of the 45 countries for which data are available.

  • Build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable industrialisation and foster innovation.

    Investing in infrastructure and embracing innovation are essential to achieve sustainable technological progress and environmental goals.
    With more than half of the world’s population living in cities, the widespread deployment of renewable energy in transport becomes essential.
    The promotion of energy efficiency, investment in scientific research and innovation or the creation and development of new industries and information and communication technologies are the way forward if we really want to achieve sustainable and long-lasting development.
    Quite simply, without technology and innovation, industry will not be promoted and without it there will be no development.


    More than 4 billion people still do not have access to the internet. Ninety per cent of them are in developed countries.


    2.6 billion people in developing countries do not have permanent access to electricity.


    In some African countries productivity is reduced by 40% due to infrastructure constraints.

  • Reducing inequality within and between countries.

    There are currently large inequalities within and between countries in access to education, health services and productive assets.
    Income inequality is on the rise: the richest 10% of the population takes up to 40% of total world income, while the poorest 10% get only 2-7% of total income.
    To reduce inequality, it is crucial to create universal policies for the most disadvantaged and marginalised populations that favour developing country exports and innovations in technology, while reducing tariffs on international trade.
    Income inequality is a global problem that requires global solutions.


    In 1980, 1% of the population received 16% of the global income while the poorest 50% of the population received 8%.


    In 2016, 1% of the population earned 22% of global income while the poorest 50% of the population received 10%.


    If things continue as they are, by 2050 the richest 1% of the world's richest will have 39% of global income.

  • Make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable.

    Currently more than 50% of the population lives in urban areas.
    By 2030, nearly 5 billion are expected to do so, by 2050 this figure will have risen to 6.5 billion, i.e. two thirds of the world’s population will live in urban areas.
    The rapid growth of urban areas as a result of population growth and migration leads, especially in the developed world, to an uncontrolled increase in mega-cities and, in turn, slums.
    Sustainable development cannot be achieved unless we radically transform the way we build and manage urban spaces. If we are to improve the safety and sustainability of cities, we must first ensure access to safe and affordable housing and improve and reduce slums.
    Increasing investment in sustainable public transport, creating more green spaces in urban areas, and implementing more participatory and inclusive planning and management are also critical to achieving these goals.


    4.2 billion people, 55% of the world's population, live in cities. By 2050, 6.5 billion are expected to do so.


    It is estimated that 828 million people currently live in slums and this number is growing.


    Cities occupy only 3% of the earth, but account for 60-80% of total energy consumption.

  • Ensure sustainable consumption and production patterns.

    The world continues to use natural resources in an unsustainable way.
    The UN warns that if the population reaches 9.6 billion by 2050, we would need three times more resources than our planet produces today to sustain today’s lifestyle.
    Agriculture is the largest consumer of water in the world and irrigation today accounts for almost 70% of all freshwater available for human consumption.
    There is no doubt that unsustainable consumption causes pollution and degrades the environment. If we really want to achieve economic growth and sustainable development over time, it is of vital importance to implement a drastic change in the current methods of production and consumption of goods and resources.
    Recycling and reducing waste, and implementing efficient management of shared natural resources and the way in which toxic waste and pollutants are disposed of is clearly the way forward.
    We must all choose and commit to a more sustainable way of life to care for nature and slow down climate change.


    Around 1.3 billion tonnes of food are wasted every year, while nearly 2 billion people suffer from hunger or malnutrition.


    The food sector accounts for about 22% of total greenhouse gas emissions, largely due to the conversion of forests to cropland.


    Less than 3% of the world's water is drinkable and we consume it faster than nature can replenish it. Of that, 2.5% is frozen at the poles.

  • Take urgent action to combat climate change and its effects.

    Climate change is an undeniable reality and is having very negative effects on all countries, people, the economy and nature. Weather systems are changing, sea levels are rising and weather events are becoming more extreme.
    2019 was the second warmest year ever and levels of carbon dioxide (CO2) and other greenhouse gases in the atmosphere were at record highs (50% higher than 1990). The past decade (2010 – 2019) has been the hottest decade on record.
    The Paris agreement, signed in 2015, aims to strengthen the global response to the threat of climate change by limiting global temperature rise this century to less than 2 degrees Celsius.
    With real political will, putting aside economic interests and collective action, we can still stop a catastrophe that is becoming increasingly palpable.


    Globally, sea levels have risen by an average of 20 cm since 1880. It is estimated to rise by 30 to 122 cm by the year 2100.


    To limit global warming to 1.5°C this century, CO2 emissions must decrease by 45% between 2010 and 2030 and reach zero emissions by 2050.

    The climate pledges signed in the Paris Agreement cover only 1/3 of the emission reductions needed to keep the world below 2ºC.

  • Conserve and sustainably use the oceans, seas and marine resources for sustainable development.

    The oceans and their temperature, life, chemical composition and current drive the global systems that make the earth a habitable place for humans. Our weather, rainfall, drinking water, climate, coastlines, much of our food and even the oxygen in the air we breathe are provided and regulated by the sea.
    Marine pollution has reached alarming levels, with an average of 13,000 pieces of plastic debris per square kilometre of ocean.
    The livelihoods of more than 3 million people depend on marine biodiversity. It is estimated that 30% of the fish population is overexploited.
    The oceans absorb about 30% of the carbon dioxide generated by human activity. Since the start of the industrial revolution, there has been a 26% increase in the acidification of the seas and oceans.
    Responsible, careful and effective management of this essential resource is a key factor in halting the massive degradation of our oceans, countering the effects of climate change and ensuring a sustainable future. Creating and enforcing laws to reduce overfishing, marine pollution and acidification of the seas and oceans is another key factor in achieving SDG 14.


    The ocean covers 3/4 of the earth's surface and represents 99% of the planet's living space by volume.


    The seas and oceans contain almost 200,000 identified species, but the actual numbers may be in the millions.


    The ocean absorbs about 30% of the carbon dioxide we produce and cushions the impacts of global warming.

  • Protect, restore and promote sustainable use of terrestrial ecosystems, sustainably manage forests, combat desertification, halt and reverse land degradation and halt biodiversity loss.

    Human life depends on both land and oceans for its sustenance and subsistence. More than 30% of the earth’s surface is covered by forests. They provide crucial habitats for millions of species and represent an important source of clean air and water. Trees are key elements in slowing climate change and flora provide 80% of the food we eat.
    Every year 13 million hectares of forest are lost, and the degradation of drylands has led to the desertification of 3.6 billion hectares, with the poorest communities being most affected.
    Some 7,000 species of animals and plants have been illegally traded. Wildlife trafficking, apart from eroding global biodiversity, creates insecurity and increases corruption.
    Urgent action is needed to address serious problems such as the loss of natural habitats, biodiversity and the spread of desertification. Sustainable management of our forests, the recovery and conservation of ecosystems and the fight against deforestation, poaching and trafficking of protected species are urgently needed.


    Forests are home to more than 80% of all terrestrial species of animals, plants and insects.


    Approximately 1.6 billion people depend on forests for their livelihoods.


    Nature-based climate solutions can account for 1/3 of the CO2 reductions needed by 2030.

  • Promote peaceful and inclusive societies for sustainable development, facilitate access to justice for all and build effective, accountable and inclusive institutions at all levels.

    Without peace, stability, human rights and effective governance based on the rule of law, sustainable development cannot be achieved. Violence in all its forms continues to be a problem affecting millions of people around the world.
    High levels of armed violence and insecurity have destructive consequences for the development of any country, negatively affect economic growth and often result in entrenched grievances that can span generations.
    In 2018, the number of people forced to flee war, persecution or conflict exceeded 70 million, the highest number recorded by the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) in nearly 70 years.
    In 2019, the United Nations recorded 357 killings and 30 enforced disappearances of human rights defenders, journalists and trade unionists in 47 countries.
    The SDGs seek to substantially reduce all forms of violence and work with governments and communities to find lasting solutions to conflict and insecurity.
    Strengthening the rule of law and promoting human rights is central to this process, as is reducing the flow of illicit arms and strengthening the participation of developing countries in the institutions of global governance.


    In 2017, 68.5 million people were forcibly displaced due to conflict, persecution, violence or human rights violations.


    There are more than 10 million stateless persons in the world who have been denied nationality and related rights.


    In 49 countries around the world there are no laws protecting women from domestic violence.

  • Strengthen the means of implementation and revitalise the global partnership for sustainable development.

    There is no point in setting goals if there is no agreement among all the actors that need to be involved: governments, private companies and citizens.
    For a development agenda to be successfully realised, inclusive partnerships (at global, regional, national and local levels) need to be built on principles and values, as well as on a shared vision and goals that focus on people and planet first.
    Due to the COVID-19 pandemic and armed conflicts, the global economy is expected to contract sharply in the coming years, which could result in the worst recession since the Great Depression of 1929.
    The SDGs can only be achieved through strong global partnerships, cooperation, awareness raising, putting economic interests aside and putting people and the planet we live on at the centre.


    In 2017, official development assistance stood at $147.2 billion, the highest level to date.


    About 79% of imports from developing countries enter developed countries duty free.


    The debt burden of developing countries remains stable at around 3% of export earnings.

Education, awareness and commitment

The way forward for living on a more sustainable planet

02. Responsible to society in Andalusia.

How we do it?

After contacting neighbours and institutions, from Andalucia 360 we’ve adopted a company policy with very clear objectives; to improve the relationship between tourism and the city.

Improving the experience
More authentic for the visitor and better for the image of the city.

Contributing to coexistence
Doing our bit for the coexistence of neighbours and travellers.

Caring for our heritage
Raise awareness of the values of tangible and intangible heritage.

Local development
Encourage the development of the local economy, especially crafts.

Less noise, more nuts
  • Reducing the number of people per group has been demanded some time ago.
    There have been cases where there have been even up to 60 participants. Our guided tours are limited to 15 travelers. It’s math; smaller groups, less noise.

  • It isn’t strange to see guides with speakers walking the streets. Just think how you would feel if they stopped right by your window on a summer afternoon, In all historic quarters/neighborhoods we implement a high quality wireless group guide system starting from groups with 6 people. With these devices the guide can speak in a low voice and the visitors can hear correctly.

  • We do not offer activities of the so-called binge tourism. Stag and stag parties are one of the hot topics in the historical centres of the Andalusian capitals. We focus on culture, gastronomy, nature and adventure.

  • We don’t work with noisy establishments or businesses. We don’t exercise our right on the complaint of one person, but on the public outcry of the neighbors.

  • Routes should be avoided between 14:00 and 16:00 and between 00:00 and 08:00 if it is an urban environment. Night-time activities end between 23:00 and 00:00 in order to respect the rest of the neighbours.

Booking your experience
  • Large groups block the streets, especially in the narrow streets of Andalusia. We limit groups to 10 people both in historic towns and in natural areas.

  • Our activities in the historical quarters are made to develop pedestrian activity or with means of transportation that are less invasive and don’t pollute, like bicycles.

  • We can’t stop from showing you the most popular places. However we design alternative routes and we make an effort to design touristic experiences in the least crowded places of the city. Check our special products.

  • When designing our routes we cannot make the architectural barriers that we find in cities disappear, but we make every effort to make them as accessible as possible.

  • We do not work with establishments that invade public streets. There are pedestrian streets in Andalusia that are completely occupied by the terraces of bars and restaurants.

  • Our groups do not travel by public transport in areas that are saturated with tourists. Sometimes the locals cannot use the buses because they are loaded with tourists.

  • The historical quarters of the Andalusian capitals need less road traffic, there exists circulation problems. In saturated zones we will not use private busses, since they generate traffic, noise and pollution.

  • We don’t work with Segway in historical quarters. Many of the neighbors’ complaints are motivated by the invasion of the pedestrian space by motor vehicles. To us Segway seems an interesting proposal to get to know the city, but sometimes it comes into conflict with the pedestrians.

The only trace is our footprint
  • We can’t require you not to consume bottled water, but we’ll make it easier for you not to do so. The routes are designed to follow water sources when possible. So we can reduce the consumption of bottled water.

  • Sometimes it’s as easy as using Google Maps, or apps as Where is Public Toilet, to find one. Our guides will urge the participants to use public or private bathrooms.

  • In most cases, our activities do not require the consumption of packaged products on the public highway. If necessary, tastings and samplings are always held in controlled areas and our guides guarantee the return of waste.

Discrimination has no place
  • Gender equality is not only a fundamental human right, but the necessary basis for a peaceful, prosperous and sustainable world.
    In order to carry out our activities, we rely on and collaborate with professionals, both men and women, all with the same opportunities and rights.

  • Whether women or men, if they do the same work, the pay should be the same, there is no room for gender pay gaps.

  • At Andalucía 360 we are committed to people and talent, regardless of gender, colour, culture, religion or origin.
    In diversity lies the greatness of our planet.

Working in accordance with the law
  • Andalucía 360’s guides always have a regulated training in history, art history and tourism and are also holders, if asked for, of the Tourism Board’s Official Interpreter or Guide identity card. Unqualified professional practice harms tourism.

  • Almost all of our audiovisual content is our own, but sometimes we use works by other creators with express permission or under Creative Commons licence. We do not copy content from other creators.

  • Until not very long ago historians and art historians were demanding their right to obtain an Official Tourism Guide Diploma. Nowadays, it’s possible. From Andalucía we always look for the best professional historians.

Respect and empathy
  • Our guides raise awareness of the importance of living space. Historic city centres are a living space, which is precisely one of the values most appreciated by travellers.

  • We do not enter the courtyards of private homes to show everyday life, unless we have the express permission of the owner or community.

  • Not everyone likes to be photographed, so it is advisable to ask permission to do so, especially in the case of children. The Andalucía 360 guides’ manual of good practice recommends participants to take photographs respectfully.

03. Responsible with the environment in Andalusia.

How we do it?

We have a worldwide environmental problem. We live surrounded by smoke, garbage and plastic waste. From Andalucía 360 we want to go advance in the development of a company sustainable with the environment. For which we’ve adopted a series of measures with well-defined objectives.

Reducing CO2 emissions
More walking and less smoke. In short, pollute less.

Reduce material consumption
Less material consumption in general and of plastics in particular.

Promoting local consumption
Encourage the consumption of local food products.

Building collective awareness
Emphasise the importance of resources and places as a collective good.

We bet on what’s local
  • Cooperation with the local suppliers that carry out their activity in Andalusia. With this measure the consumption of local products is stimulated and CO2 emissions due to transport are reduced.

  • Our activities promote handcraft, specially related to gastronomy, since it has a primary purpose. Andalusia is a land of artisans. We demand art craft over souvenirs.

  • Andalusia is a land of traditions, most of them good, which we must preserve together. We strive to design experiences that involve the local population and transmit to the traveller the authenticity of each place.

Less smoke, less consumption
  • For each guided visit at Andalucia 360 we donate part of the money collected to different reforestation projects which are carried out at the location where your visit takes place.
    This is one of our main measures to reduce the carbon footprint at the destination. Besides discovering new places, you’ll contribute to a sustainable touristic model.
    Would you like to know how it works?.

    visita guiada sostenible

  • Finding a balance between quality, time and sustainability is no easy task. When designing our journeys, we always prioritise the use of the most sustainable means of transport possible.

  • We use the least paper possible, but what we use is recycled or comes from responsible sources certified by the Forest Stewardship Council. The paper we use is also qualified as TCF, “totally free of chlorine” which uses alternative products as oxygen and ozone. It’s not necessary to carry the booking receipt, bring it along digitally on your phone.

  • With the use of wireless group guide systems we can reduce noise between 20 and 25 decibels. We reduce acoustic contamination considerably.

  • We promote the use of public water fountains and basins to reduce the consumption of bottled water. Our routes are,whenever possible, designed having these water spots in mind. And our guides will inform you of their location.

  • The umbrellas are made of recycled plastic, metal and wood. The headphone bags are linen, and for every one of our organic material backpacks a tree has been planted. And this is just the beginning.

  • All equipment used in our office, as well as outside of it is duly recycled. Mobile devices, wireless group guide systems, paper, perishable material etc.., there’s a place for everything.

  • Recycling. When we need to buy equipment we always make sure that they have the least plastic possible and have been produced nearby. But when we have the possibility, we look for old equipment and give them a new life.
    Discover the story behind our stools.

Commitment and respect
  • We make up part of the Andalusian Network against Climate Change. Our commitment with the environment has a place in this network of companies and institutions that fight to build a better Andalusia.

    Red andaluza contra el cambio climatico

  • Andalucía 360 is working on implementing new sustainability plans. Measurable, audited and certified actions to improve our service and reduce our carbon footprint.

  • Amongst our services we don’t consider activities where interaction with animal for entertainment is carried out. We respect the value and validity of the Andalusian traditions, but we steer our company forward with future vision.



Carbon Footprint measurement allows us to quantify our carbon emissions and implement strategies to reduce them.

Sources of inspiration to travel responsibly

inspiration sustainable tourism in andalucia
inspiration sustainable tourism in andalucia
inspiration sustainable tourism in andalucia

Raising Awareness

Commitment with sustainable tourism goes through taking initiatives. From Andalucía 360 we have available 3 means of working for actively raising the awareness of the travelers.

01. A responsible Guide

The guides raise awareness among travellers. They present the problems specific to each place and a series of recommendations to improve coexistence, nature and heritage.

02. An Awareness Blog

Andalucía 360’s blog has a special category available: “Responsible Tourism”. This theme contains valuable information, tips, and recommendations to make your journey more sustainable.

03. Leading by example

We design trips to reduce the impact of tourism. That is why our guided tours are the best example to raise awareness among the travellers who accompany us through Andalusia.

Andalucía 360
opens to Dialogue

We’re all ears and are open to discussion. We want to listen to the neighbors and visitors’ opinions. We would like to listen to your complaints, suggestions and proposals.

Have you thought of anything? Let us know

[email protected]