To all nature lovers and visitors to natural areas - Join Our Partnership With Nature!
Join us in this significant time and space in which we live. Only our joint efforts and effective actions can ensure quality protection of nature and its wild biodiversity. Together for our planet's biosphere, for life that includes Earth's surface, air, water and all living organisms on our planet - from 11,000 m ocean deepest depths to 7000 m heavenly heights.
Nature, Biodiversity, Survival
Just a few years after the start of our regional Green Mission, we can see first and significant steps forward! Our sincere gratitude goes out to all of you who have made this progress possible!
Nature, all that richness and beauty of our planet's biodiversity, needs just a little bit of our cooperation to successfully recover its many ecosystems that have long been under a lot of pressure. Protected natural areas are especially vulnerable. While they all present a critical tool for safeguarding biodiversity, many of them have gradually become very attractive holiday destinations.
National parks and other conservation areas, cover hardly 15,0% of the Earth's terrestrial area and only 7,0% of the Earth's ocean area, and although there has been an encouraging increase in protected area coverage, especially marine areas, these percentages are still too small to ensure the survival of diverse species and ecosystems.
Our regional destination has two such precious biodiversity zones within striking distance, 2Parks.
We, like many other parks, are facing an increase in the number of visitors, but also the new ways in which tourists wish to use parks. In addition to enjoying beautiful landscapes, more and more guests also wish to enjoy their favorite sports and pastimes often too close to the most attractive parts of national parks, unaware that due to the number of tourists and tourism practices many problems arise that contribute to the deterioration of these protected areas.
At the same time, many natural and cultural values in surrounding local communities remain almost completely neglected, but they get piles of garbage, contaminated environment (air, water, noise) and depleted natural resources necessary to sustain life.
All these circumstances associated with the uncontrolled development of various tourist activities have already proven highly detrimental in many protected ecosystems and local communities around the world!
It was therefore our mission from the very beginning to manage the lands not only in, but also around national parks in ways that will allow as much biodiversity as possible to be preserved - and this can only be achieved through our joint efforts.
Let's continue making tourism a strong positive force together. Only through our joint efforts we can minimize all negative impacts and provide long-term support for protected areas and local communities.
Respect (park rules), Protect (Nature), Have Fun!
While some might stll wonder what's all the fuss about mass tourism, many tourist hotspots around the world are forced to close to visitors. One of the latest was Thailand’s famous Maya Bay in the Hat Nopparat Thara-Mu Koh Phi Phi National Park. On Oct 1, 2018, Thailand’s department of national parks, wildlife, and plant conservation announced that Maya Bay is being closed indefinitely to give its ecosystem time to fully recover. Nearly 80% of the local coral reefs are destroyed by mass tourism!
Rainforests, coral reefs and wetlands are the most productive ecosystems on planet Earth!!
On October 26, 2019, Parks Australia permanently closed the climb on the iconic red rock Uluru in the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. Thirty-five years ago, on Oct 26, 1985, Uluru and Kata Tjuta were handed back to the Anangu traditional owners and since then they have been pleading with tourists to respect the sacred site and its great cultural value, but in vain, the UNESCO Natural Heritage Site was instead covered in human feces and trash. No more, the focus now will be on the culture and the environment and anyone who chooses to ignore the closure will be significantly penalized.
Sadly, in many protected areas around the world the damage has already been done, so it is of crucial importance for all the others threatened with the same fate to act resolutely and prevent further accumulation of negative impacts on protected natural and cultural heritage.
The only key to saving important ecosystems and wildlife is to protect their habitats and the quality of the environment, otherwise we will continue to witness the loss of vitally important biodiversity on which our survival depends.
Here are the three main negative impact areas on protected nature:
- depletion of natural resources - overuse of water resources for hotels, swimming pools and personal use, great pressure on local energy and food supply, land degradation caused by excessive construction, etc.,
- pollution - water, air, and noise pollution, increased solid waste, littering, and sewage pollution, etc.,
- physical impacts - construction activities and infrastructure development, unsustainable use of land, trampled vegetation, etc.
In a crowd like this, we can't hear nature sounds!
Call to Action
Some of the leading environmental and nature protection organizations have been repeatedly warning of serious problems and calling for global action!
UN Environment (UNEP) & International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN)
In the "Protected Planet Report 2016", the UNEP and IUCN stated that some of the most biodiverse ecosystems are in great danger!
Link: Protected Planet Report 2016
UNESCO World Heritage Committee
The UNESCO World Heritage Committee presents the annual "List of World Heritage in Danger" - out of 1073 protected sites, already 54 are in great danger!
Link: List of Danger
The only way to exit this self-destructive scenario is through a radical change of the level of consciousness that has created these serious problems, that treats our planet as a disposable resource and elevates self-interest above the common good.
"No problem can be solved from the same level of consciousness that created it."
All persons operating at a level of consciousness that only accumulates poverty and other serious problems in our societies cannot provide solutions to problems, they can only create new ones - and even that is an understatement. Namely, they only further cement poverty and the destruction of nature, intentionally instigate conflicts and hate among people, unethical behavior and injustice, which all leads only to further degradation of the quality of life and society as a whole.
The way out of that dangerous trap is through new awareness and joint, proactive work of all people who can contribute to the general well-being and prosperity.
Water - the source of life and the most important resource of our planet needs highest protection!
Tourism undoubtedly represents an important source of local and national income and employment, but if not responsibly managed it poses the most serious threat to the natural environment and social sustainability.
Parks are set aside for a good reason, they are our national treasures and sites of great biodiversity importance, and as such primarily oriented towards nature protection, research, and education.
Of course, parks are also accessible to all those seeking peace and recuperative break from modern life, but all those seeking serenity at parks are finding a major obstacle today - hundreds of thousands others looking for the same thing at the same time.
Let's see what kind of ecological damage we have in consequence of mass tourism:
1. "INCREASED AIR POLLUTION" - rising numbers of tourists with cars may be the biggest threat to protected areas, causing serious air pollution, noise pollution, and, consequently, serious natural and atmospheric disturbances. Exhaust emissions are a mix of gases and particulate matter, and some of these gases and matter are very toxic and potentially very harmful to humans and other living organisms, such as carbon monoxide, sulfur dioxide, nitrogen oxides, formaldehyde, benzene and soot, all of which we certainly don't want to inhale while in the protected natural areas and nature in general!
2. "SOLID WASTE ACCUMULATION" - a major problem for national parks and surrounding local communities. Uncontrolled tourism growth leads to enormous amounts of solid waste accumulation that produces considerable damage to ecosystems. Furthermore, often inadequate local waste management infrastructure only worsens one of the most urgent health and environmental problems today.
3. "SOIL & VEGETATION TRAMPLING" - extensive use of land without the resting period eventually leads to the loss of biodiversity (elimination of tree seedlings results in the loss of trees, reduction of the species diversity, erosion, ...).
4. "RESOURCE SCARCITY" - visitor overcrowding is a major problem during peak season when the number of visitors surpasses parks capacities. During that time tourists outnumber the local population which means diversion and depletion of resources and services from local communities (especially drinking water - personal use, swimming pools), creating shortages that pose a serious risk of ecosystem degradation, and endanger the health and wellbeing of local residents.
5. "INCREASED SEWAGE" - construction of new tourist facilities and often inadequate or non-existent integrated wastewater management system leads to increased sewage pollution. Wastewater pollutes local freshwater resources and causes a serious threat to human, animal, plant, and ecosystem health.
6. "RED ALERT for WILDLIFE" - the areas in and near national parks are developed for living or accommodation space, forestry, agriculture, forestry, etc., leaving protected animal species trapped inside the park. Animals don't care for artificial boundaries and must move in and out of the parks to feed, mate, or migrate, so many species lives depend on undisturbed ecological wildlife corridors, including lands outside of parks.
Example of a Wildlife Corridor
Only with our joint efforts we will be able to help tourism have healthy social, economic and environmental impacts on host communities. Short-term financial gains and unsustainable tourism practices and holiday wishes must never outweigh a true care for the environment and the host community.
Combination of the economically weak, rural society and mass tourism that aims at quick economic revenues usually means little or no emphasis on environmental and social impacts. Regretfully, despite the rapid rate of tourism growth the environmental, economic, and socio-cultural impacts of mass tourism are rarely discussed and explained in local communities.
Part of our responsibility is to secure quality information flow and collaborative working of all parties on a local community level as well as to provide platforms to raise public awareness of the importance of proactive participation of citizens in the process of local planning and decision-making that affects their lives and the environment.
As tourist, we can significantly help just by carefully choosing products and services that encourage the destination sustainability and support local responsible entrepreneurs in tourism. Choose wisely because you will witness a surge of “carefully selected" words about nature protection and community wellbeing coming from the very same people who have been unscrupulously exploiting nature and communities driven by self-interest or by pandering to special interest groups and lobbies.
Among them are some entrepreneurs in tourism whose greed we may unknowingly support. These characteristics can help us discern between:
Advocacy for Community
- a person understands the value of community and the value that joint efforts have in achieving mutual goals;
- transcended egoism: empathy, thoughtfulness, modesty, calmness, wisdom, sincerity,...;
- a person gladly shares information and knowledge; respects other people's creative ideas and opinions;
- a person values the needs of others for personal growth and respects others' achievements and skills;
- a person is aware that the successful community growth and prosperity requires collective strives and the necessary preservation of the nature on which their lives depend.
Among others,in this group you will find responsible entrepreneurs in tourism that offer locally sourced and organic food and goods, charge fair prices, develop quality products and services that reflect and enhance their local community, use natural resources sustainably, promote waste reduction and community partnerships and - they are proud of their origin aa well as natural and cultural heritage. Support them!!
Advocacy for Self- Interest
- a person shies away from community; refuses to help others and boycotts joint activities for the betterment of the community;
- driven by ego: arrogantness, deviousness, enviousness, egotism, impertinence,..;
- a person doesn't share information and knowledge, but rather steals other's creative ideas for selfish gains;
- a person doesn't value other's needs for personal growth; achievements of others are undermined or stolen for selfish gains;
- a person believes he is responsible only for his own well being (or for that of persons or organizations with which he is associated personally) while community and nature serve only as means / alibi to achieve selfish goals.
Among others, this group contains entrepreneurs in tourism who will generally offer you goods and services that neither reflect nor enhance a host community. Moreover, they offer inauthentic products and services, unscrupulously exploit a community and nature, and incite unfair competition and conflicts. Their origin as well as natural and cultural heritage are irrelevant to them. Deny them your support!!
See through exaggerated and fancy ads - support the ones who really care! Now, more than ever before, we need to sharpen the power of critical thinking and real discernment between big words and actual deeds (both past and present) of individuals and policy makers at the local, and global level.
Be Part of the Solution
We are all part of the solution because we all participate in tourism or depend on it. As tourists, we want and hope to visit beautiful, unique and clean environments. As hosts, we are aware that the income from tourism helps national parks to better fulfill their primary tasks - the protection of land, animals, habitats, and the promotion of scientific research and education. At the same time local residents are largely dependent on tourism as an important source of income and employment.
Therefore, nature protection issues require joint efforts of national parks, local communities and visitors!
Regardless of which part of the trefoil we belong to, we are all important; if we make a joint effort and help each other we can find the right solutions and give our contribution to the social good and the good of the environment.
The most powerful tools available to us for understanding problems and finding solutions are education and critical thinking. Educational institutions at all levels play a vital role today and all must be involved so that students from a young age become knowledgeable towards the environment and rampant environmental problems we face across the globe.
During your tour of protected areas learn more about why these particular areas are protected, how fragile the protected ecosystems are, and what tourism-related challenges they face.
The more we know, the better we can help to ease the problems by simply modifying our behaviour.
Please see our subpage Natural Heritage Gems designed to help you with being more informed traveler!
Some Basic Knowledge
Why is biodiversity so important?
Each species, no matter how small (animals, plants, their habitats and genes), and the ecosystem to which it belongs, has a very important role in the development of highly complex processes.
Healthy ecosystems perform a number of services which are classified in four main groupings: provisioning (the production of food and water, genetic resources, wood,...) regulating (the control of climate, disease, flooding, water quality, bio waste disposal,...) supporting (ensuring the functioning of all ecosystems through: nutrient circulation, oxygen production, soil formation, biomass production,…) cultural (ensuring spiritual and recreational benefits, rest, aesthetic enjoyment,…).
Biodiversity is the foundation for life and all key ecosystems services - our life support system!
What is the importance of wildlife?
Wildlife includes all animals that live in the wild and in all ecosystems (deserts, forests, grasslands, etc.) and envelopes all kinds of undomesticated life - from microorganisms to vegetation and fungi.
Each species functions with a specific role - as a predator, a prey, a decomposer, a preserver, and in this way helps to protect and maintain ecological balance.
Wildlife plays a crucial role in maintaining the fragile ecological balance of our planet!
If we take into account how much each species is vital to the existence of life as we know it, we will understand how worrisome is the information that our planet is now in the midst of its sixth mass extinction of plants and animals.
Scientists predict we may lose 50% of the planet's species by the end of the century!!
On September 20, 2014, the UN Headquarters in New York was lit up with massive projections as part of a global call for action on climate change - Racing Extinction!
Have a look: Racing Extinction 2014
The main cause of this process is industrial activity!!
Today we know that the greatest threat that faces many species, the most endangered is the population of wild vertebrates, is the widespread destruction of their habitats primarily for the purpose of harvesting natural resources for industrial production and urbanization.
A group of individuals who make huge profits from their dirty, unsustainable industrial activities is very small, and therefore an attempt to shift the responsibility for environmental and climate crisis to the entire human race is absolutely unacceptable. For the most part, the responsibility of most people lies upon them buying or using affordable unsustainable products or services. We can change a lot for the better by simply making informed and responsible decisions and choosing sustainable products or services.
Earth Overshoot Day
Just how relentlessly the resources of our planet are being depleted is presented annually by the international nonprofit organization Global Footprint Network which calculates ecological overshoot, a day when senseless demand for ecological resources and services exceed what our planet can regenerate and rejuvenate in the whole year.
They compute Earth Overshoot Day by dividing the planet's biocapacity (the amount of ecological resources Earth is able to generate that year), by the ecological footprint (demand for that year), and multiplying by 365 days.
- Earth Overshoot Day 2019 landed already on July 29!
- After a long time, Earth Overshoot Day 2020 landed tree weeks later, on August 22, - "thanks" to the global trade and life blockade!!
- Here we are in 2021 with EOD again on July 29!!
For decades now, this calculation has been proving that Earth's ecological resources and services are being depleted in advance and thus:
Our future generations will have little or no resources left which are of vital importance for the survival of humanity and all species on Earth!!
Before the 70s the Ecological Footprint was lower than Earth’s biocapacity, meaning that no overshoot was present.
Since that time, the Overshoot Day has been coming earlier year by year and now we can witness some of the many disastrous impacts that overexploitation of natural resources and pollution have on human health and natural environment.
There is no doubt that the change is here and that will increasingly influence the fulfillment of some basic human needs and rights - like clean, accessible, and affordable fresh water and healthy food. We are not powerless, but it is evident that we no longer have time for wide-ranging discussions, and increasingly less time for strong actions.
Warnings, such as the one published by the European Parliament in September 2018, based on the latest report of the European Environment Agency, will become more frequent around the world: Infographic: How climate change is affecting Europe
We have not waited long for another; Global Assessment Report on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES) was approved at the 7th session of the IPBES Plenary meeting (29 April - 4 May, 2019) in Paris.
The most extensive global research was compiled by 145 experts (and another 310 contributing authors) from 50 countries over the past three years; the Report assesses changes over the past five decades, providing clear evidence of devastating impacts of economic growth on natural environment that is now declining globally at rates unprecedented in human history.
The statistics in this report are shocking, to say the least:
- 75% of the terrestrial environment and about 66% of the marine environment have been significantly altered by industrial activities;
- more than a third of the world’s land surface and nearly 75% of freshwater resources are now devoted to crop or livestock production;
- urban areas have more than doubled since 1992;
- 15% increase in global per capita consumption of materials since 1980;
- plastic pollution has increased ten times since 1980 (about 8 million tons of plastic waste are dumped in the world's oceans every year!!);
- 300-400 million tons of heavy metals, solvents, toxic sludge and other wastes from industrial facilities are dumped annually into the world’s waters;
- fertilizers entering coastal ecosystems have produced more than 400 ocean ‘dead zones’ - more than 245,000 km2;
- approximately 60 billion tons of renewable and non-renewable resources are extracted globally each year - nearly doubled since 1980;
- the value of agricultural crop production has increased by about 300% since 1970;
- raw timber harvest has risen by 45% (fires, logging for timber, and land clearing have caused the deforestation of more than 120,000 square kilometers in 2019!!);
- land degradation has reduced the productivity of 23% of the global land surface;
- up to US$577 billion in annual global crops are at risk from pollinator loss;
- 100-300 million people are at increased risk of floods and hurricanes because of loss of coastal habitats and protection.
“We are eroding the very foundations of our economies, livelihoods, food security, health and quality of life worldwide.” IPBES Chair, Sir Robert Watson
- out of 8,7 million of a total estimated number of animal and plant species on Earth, up to 1 million species are threatened with extinction, many within decades;
- 5.9 million terrestrial species lack sufficient habitat for long term survival;
- 40% amphibian species are threatened with extinction;
- more than 85% of wetlands present in 1700 had been lost by 2000 - wetlands are a critical part of our natural environment: they protect and improve water quality, provide habitat for a wide diversity of plants and animals, reduce the impacts of floods and maintain surface water flow during dry periods. Wetlands are the vital link between land and water.
Is it too late, can anything be done to make a difference? The Report says only if we start now and at every level, from local to global, with fundamental, transformative changes across economic, social, political and technological factors, including old paradigms, goals and values:
- total system-wide reorganization;
- prioritization of biodiversity considerations across all key sector planning;
- open and proactive participation of Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities in governance;
- integrated management - a holistic, cross-functional management approach that takes into account the connectivity between humans, the environment and the economy;
- cross-sectoral approaches - relating to all the actors that are actively involved in the process of the trade-offs of food and energy production, infrastructure, freshwater and coastal management, and biodiversity conservation;
- the application of different value systems and diverse interests and worldviews to policies and actions;
- the reform and development of incentive structures - methods and ways to encourage or discourage certain practices, behaviors, policies, actions or choices;
- radical change of old paradigms, goals as well as belief and value systems! In our experience, the fundamental but the hardest to change!
We have been officially working on this process of transformative change since April 4, 2014 and we can confirm one thing - this is an extremely difficult process, but there is no alternative; the process must start and must be dealt with - resolutely and determinedly.
Only through radical, transformative changes can we create and maintain conditions, not only for protection of nature and restoration of ecosystems but also for sustained, inclusive and equitable economic growth and development!
This is the first mass extinction involving human beings, the previous five happened long before humans appeared!
We can all do our part for nature with hardly any effort!
Here are some extremely simple protection measures we can start implementing right away:
1. "PLAN & PREPARE" - whenever your life circumstances allow it, schedule your trip to protected areas avoiding a time of high use when a negative impact is already at a very high level - avoid peak season.
2. “REDUCE CAR USE" - upon arrival, park your car and enjoy active travel such as walking and cycling for your tours and day trips in destination. Active travel is key in tackling air and noise pollution and has numerous health benefits.
3. "STAY ON THE PATH" - stay on durable surfaces, such as established trails and routes. Avoid shortcuts! This is very important in order to prevent trampling and vegetation destruction.
4. "REDUCE PACKAGING WASTE" - prior to your trip remove all packaging possible or choose items that come in compostable packaging. Help us to prevent litter from building up in national parks and local communities.
5. "REDUCE PLASTIC USE" - avoid using plastic materials whenever you can, use reusable water bottles & coffee cups, recycle as much as possible. Never throw plastic in nature because it causes serious pollution and poses a great danger to both humans and the natural environment. It is possible; changing the way we use plastic: New Europe-wide strategy on plastics
6. "DON'T LITTER" - never throw a piece of trash on the ground, find nearest garbage or recycling bins and throw it away properly.
7. "BE ENERGY & WATER WISE" - turn off & unplug appliances, lights and switches when leaving your apartment, take shorter showers instead of baths, hang your towels to dry, rather than getting them washed. The more frequent and prolonged dry periods in summer and excessive water demand from tourism put a serious strain on our local water resources, causing water shortages and suffering for both people and the wildlife. Private swimming pools greatly increase fresh water consumption and pose a serious threat to local people and sensitive karst environment!!!
8. "COLLECT ONLY MEMORIES" - plants, rocks and artifacts are protected items and should be left for all to enjoy.
9. “RESPECT the WILDLIFE" - observe wildlife from a safe and respectful distance, don't disturb or feed wild animals.
10. “FOLLOW the GUIDELINES" - follow the instructions regarding recreation and leisure activities you can do in protected areas.
11."SUPPORT & EXPLORE LOCAL" - apply these environmental measures to the areas surrounding parks, respect local culture, economy and environment no matter where you are. There are many equally beautiful options within close vicinity, from natural beauty to diverse and interesting events. Enjoy various products, services or gastronomy in local restaurants with fresh, seasonal foods - support rural areas' survival and development.
There is one more important environmental measure!
Help Preserve Natural Sounds in National Parks!
The natural soundscape of many national parks is increasingly affected by non-natural sounds - by preserving natural sounds we help preserve the wilderness and improve the visitor experiences. Thank you!
Attention! Many protected areas are starting to introduce stricter conservation measures because of the growing threat to biodiversity, including limiting the number of visitors. Check all relevant details before you leave!
More about online ticket booking for our Plitvice Lakes below Rules and Regs - Practical Information HR!
Eco and Responsible
We can all make significant contributions to environmental protection and local sustainable development by simply embracing ecotourism in its original meaning; a regenerative system that maintains balance between social, economic and ecological elements at a host community level.
It is our responsibility as hosts to acknowledge the importance of alternative tourism and well-designed development plans that use tourism revenues for long-term sustainability and green growth, show more sensitivity for local social and economic needs, and put emphasis on active and involved local residents.
Tourists play an extremely important role in that system - travel doesn’t have to be environmentally destructive!
Moreover, it is our human obligation as tourists to prevent the depletion of natural resources on which the livelihood of local people depends. We all have the power to make things better by following the above steps and, if necessary, demand more eco-conscious of the places we visit.
Sustainability initiatives are a must, and we are looking forward to seeing more of them in our destination, such as:
- rainwater harvesting, recycling programs, sustainable agriculture, energy-efficient lighting, low-flow toilets and shower heads, solar energy systems, small domestic wind turbines, and other green initiatives.
Let's go Circular
Let's round off our story with the wisdom of our ancestors which is now a part of the new EU Circular Economy Package (CEP), legally binding for all Member States from July 4 2018. Seems like we have finally learned (have we?) that progress has a price that we can’t pay. Depleted natural resources and climate change made us rethink our definition of progress. Ironically, we’re now moving back towards an economic model that evolved long, long ago.
Interestingly enough, when it comes to bringing sustainable into our everyday lives, even our (great-) grandparents (especially those in rural communities) could teach us a thing or two about going circular:
- they grew their own food or bought ingredients from local farmers;
- they were responsible about food and never threw food away;
- they ate seasonally and pickled their locally grown food to last through the winter;
- they collected and used rainwater to alleviate stressed water systems and protect limited resources;
- they shared knowledge, tools and farming equipment with the community;
- they recycled - everything had a secondary use and nothing of value was thrown away;
- they relied on traditional modes of transportation: they walked, rode their bikes, or used public transportation;
- they used composted cow manure as fertilizer;
- they bought less: things were patched or mended, gifts were often homemade;
- they made their own skin care and cleaning products using: olive oil (castile soap), essential oils, lemon, baking soda, vinegar, etc.
Save and improve everything that is good, redo and change only what is not good for people and nature! It should be, and it is, as simple as that.
At home or abroad, we can all make a difference, we can discard the destructive paradigm of linear model: deplete - use - pollute, and embrace the responsible, circular model: reduce (the waste), reuse (extend the use), recycle (the waste), maximize the value of resources while they are in use, and collaborate to create joint value.
Together we can make a difference, thank you for caring and participating!
Let's see at the end how is Ecotourism defined:
- "Responsible travel to natural areas that conserves the environment, sustains the well-being of the local people, and involves interpretation and education." (International Ecotourism Society, TIES)
- “Environmentally responsible travel and visitation to relatively undisturbed natural areas, in order to enjoy and appreciate nature (and accompanying cultural feature - both past and present) that promotes conservation, has low visitor impact, and provides for beneficially active socio-economic involvement of local populations.” (International Union for Conservation of Nature, IUCN)
And now, dear eco and active tourists, we cordially invite you to come and explore our 2Parks and our local communities in the true spirit of ecoutourism - enjoy quality local produce and various interesting activities across our destination in ways that are beneficial to both you and a host community.
Discover our local and rural in a green manner and together with us support the protection of nature and the well-being of local people!
Welcome to GWT2P destination!