Chiringuitos Endangered Species?

cheap cipro Owners of "chiringuito" beach bars and restaurants along the coasts of Andalucia are worried that a new set of coastal regulations could spell the beginning of the end for many. In reality, they should have little to fear because the regional government has taken a stand on the issue and pledges to back an industry that directly employs 40,000 people in our region. As environmental awareness increases we can hardly blame coastal authorities for reviewing and upgrading their regulations, but at the same time both locals and millions of visitors could hardly imagine the beaches of southern Spain without the smell of spit roasted fish and other delicacies wafting out from the nearest "chiringuito". Ranging from simple seasonal structures to all season facilities, these bars are the lifeblood of the Spanish beach culture, providing not only local cuisine, but often music, entertainment and... toilets! While I'm a firm supporter of environmentally friendly and sustainable living, I can understand the frustration of "chringuito" owners (there are about 4,000 of them in Andalucia) who have made substantial investments to meet current regulations (the estimated cost of setting up one of these bars is around 400,000 euros in order to meet all the regs) and yet, it never seems to be enough. In the end, let's hope the regional Junta de Andalucia is able to successfully mediate in order to keep the coastal authorities happy while still letting us enjoy fried fish on the beach.the sun don t lie download mp3 lamisil rosacea robitussin and clomid nextag cialis
Blog published on 30 June 2009