Italy ecological tourism

Italy ecological tourism

Daily program


Today during the day we will come and check into our apartments. You can choose any flight for that day, there is a direct bus from the airport to our village, where you will be met and settled in your apartment. The day is free, you can plunge into the nirvana of tranquility, swim in the sea and soak up the sun. Accommodation in apartments in double rooms. Each apartment consists of 2-3 rooms. Bathroom, kitchen with all the necessary equipment that can be used for cooking is in each apartment. You can also use the washing machine for an additional fee of 1 euro per wash.

A railway runs along the entire coast of Calabria, connecting all the small villages along the sea. Our village is also not deprived of a railway connection, so trains pass not far from the house several times a day. We asked the participants if the trains were interfering with them, and everyone says that after the first day of being in this amazing place, you stop noticing them.


Today we have a scenic walk in the mountains. We will walk along the mountain river Fiumo-Fredo, look at the waterfalls and return home by lunchtime.

After lunch you can swim and sunbathe.

You can also organize a master class for cooking national Italian dishes.


Today we will go for a walk to the ancient part of Fiumo Fredo, which is located in the mountains. It is curious that literally 100 years ago, on the site of modern Fiumo Fredo, there was nothing, but people lived in the mountains. It was dangerous to live on the seashore because of the raids of pirates and robbers. And only in the 20th century, with the development of tourism, residents of mountain towns began to settle down by the sea.

Eco-tour in Italy, with accommodation in a house on the seashore: description

Italy is famous for its large boot-shaped peninsula jutting out into the Mediterranean from southern Europe. Italy also includes the two nearby islands of Sicily and Sardinia, as well as dozens of other smaller Mediterranean islands.

Italy's ecosystems include mountainous areas high in the Alps, temperate forests, coastal waters, freshwater river systems and shrubs in the southern part of the country. Generally speaking, Italy has warm, dry summers and mild winters, while northern Italy has colder and wetter winters at higher altitudes.

People think that Italy is divided in half, with commercial centers in the north and an agricultural village in the south.

Despite the relatively hospitable climate for humans, Italy is largely unsuitable for agriculture. The country also lacks large deposits of coal, oil, minerals or other natural resources. This means that Italy must be a net importer of natural resources to meet its needs.

Major natural gas reserves have been discovered along the Po River, but Italy remains the main energy importer, with more than 80 percent of the country's energy raw materials being imported.

The main industries in Italy are precision machinery, automobiles, chemicals, pharmaceuticals and electrical goods. The country also has a thriving tourism, fashion and apparel industry.

Environmental problems in Italy

The main environmental challenges Italy currently faces include air pollution from energy and heat, transport and industrial sources, polluted inland waters, acid rain and inadequate industrial waste treatment and disposal programs.

A 2006 World Health Organization report found that significant levels of air pollution (particle size 10 microns or less equal to PM10) in Italian cities range from 26.3 to 61.1 milligrams per cubic meter. The WHO guidelines set the air quality standard at 20 micrograms per cubic meter, while the European Union Air Quality Directive is set at 40 micrograms per cubic meter (daily limit). The European Environment Agency (EEA) has estimated that more than 66,000 people die prematurely due to particulate air pollution. The EEA observed the average annual PM10 dynamics in Italy during the period 2012-2015, which is below the threshold levels. High particle concentrations are still observed at transport stations.

Localized incidents of water pollution have also been reported with some regularity. In 2014, Rome Mayor Ignazio Marino signed a 10-month ban on public water use in two blocks in the northwestern part of the Italian capital after tests showed it was contaminated.

Large steel mill in Taranto. Italy is a symbol of the country's industrial emissions problems. In October 2014, the European Commission formally reprimanded the ILVA steelworks and the Italian government for not complying with European industrial emissions regulations. Tests near the plant and Taranto showed severe air, soil and groundwater pollution.

Taranto Steel Works in Italy. Image courtesy of Theglobeandmail. om

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