For Stockholm’s Hotel Skeppsholmen, sustainability means minimizing its environmental impact and developing a healthy working environment while giving guests a special experience at the same time.
Much time is spent considering how to talk about about kinder, greener, more ethical travel, says Juliet Kinsman. In this essay, the writer and travel expert explores why “respectful” travel should be the way forward.
The good traveler is a considerate and respectful traveler who moves with the lightest of steps possible and equips both mind and body for their journeys. Here’s a mental packing list that we intend to keep working on, as best we can, one step at a time...
Surrounded by lively green gardens on Mexico’s Riviera Maya, Hotel La Semilla set out to offer a more conscious form of hospitality
Stamba Hotel takes its responsibilities to heart: representing Georgia and forging a more conscious path forward.
“Especially in the summer, once it gets cool in the evenings, everyone goes to the piazza in the heart of the village.”
By supporting local producers, Nobis Hotel Copenhagen is able to offer top-quality, seasonal ingredients and minimize its footprint.
A collaboration between Wichit Na-Ranong, the so-called “father of tourism” on Phuket, and his daughter, Prakaikaew Na-Ranong, The Slate is deeply rooted in the Thai island.
Eremito, a modern-day monastery made for contemplation in the Umbrian hills, is conscious at its core.
Through carefully restoring historical buildings and responsibly building new additions, the family-owned Kruisherenhotel Maastricht has worked to make a positive impact on its surroundings from the start.
From safaris to conservation experiences, engaging with wildlife—especially the captive kind—carries a responsibility to ensure our presence is positive for the animals and their environment.
Further Greece assembled some of the world’s brightest minds to collectively ask: What can we learn from the past before it’s too late?
On the border of Umbria and Tuscany, the eight-room Rastrello embodies the rich history and organic sensibilities of the Italian countryside.
We spoke with leading designers, architects, and innovators about some of the most inspiring biomaterials that we can already use to build and create today.