Maps, committed to the Sustainable Development Goals (SDG)

MAPAS 'commitment to the tricontinental cultural sector also carries over to sustainable development. The market will be marked by the achievement of premises that achieve the Sustainable Development Goals (SDG). These are some of the actions or elements implemented in MAPAS to go further and contribute to a more just society committed to the planet.

  1. Plásticos no. We strive to minimize the use of plastic. Thus, instead of bottles, both the artists and guests participating in MAPAS and our staff will find water dispensers, cardboard cups and tetra brik of water for individual use to hydrate themselves.
  1. Less inequality. We want to give visibility to many artists who are left out of the usual distribution circuits because they belong to outermost or more remote regions. MAPAS will use the link that is the Canary Islands and will become a showcase for the tricontinental cultural industry.
  1. Use of infrastructure. We unite the Canary Islands in this edition, so the use of the cultural infrastructures of both provinces will be greater. MAPAS unites the Canary Islands and is nourished by its tangible values.
  1. Institutional alliances. MAPAS has the support of the public institutions of the Archipelago creating sustainable alliances to achieve its objectives. In addition, the participation and involvement of private companies helps the economic sustainability of MAPAS. Public-private alliances are part of the fundamental synergies for the success of meetings as unique as this one. It is a model that interests the cultural industry.
  1. Less use of paper. Concerned about the impact that our project has on the environment, we are committed to more respectful and conscientious practices. You can consult the hand program on our website and download it in PDF. We invite you to follow our social channels to keep up with the latest news.
  1. Economic growth. MAPS will contribute to the economic growth of developing countries. The participation of artists from territories in these circumstances will give visibility to both the countries and their culture, causing a domino effect on a small scale, but necessary.
  1. We respect the environment. If something characterizes the public and the professionals who participate in MAPAS, it is their civility and exquisite education, but it never hurts to remember that the cleanliness and care of our environment depends, above all, on us. We respect the spaces and the people who live in them so that MAPAS continues to be an example of coexistence.