When the Ecotourist Is You: An Interview with Araucarias co-founder, Jónar Kauper

Enlarge/The Araucania camp site, a former military base, in central Ireland. 

This photograph was taken by Jónaran Kauper, who has been the co-owner of Araucas Ecotours since its founding in 2009. 

The site is located in northern Ireland.

The camp is a combination of temporary accommodation and a camp site with a tent. 

Kauper, an ecotouring enthusiast, has been an advocate of ecodefense, a strategy that aims to mitigate the impact of climate change. 

“We’re a small group of ecophysicists who like to work in the open, so we don’t want the public to see any of the risks we’re trying to mitigate,” he said.

“We’re also a bit more open-minded, so if you’re coming from another country, you can still meet us.” 

The campsite has a few tents but most of the tents are made of wood, and they are made to last, said Kauper.

The only thing that is currently standing is a small metal tent, which is where the tents sit when not in use.

The site also has an observation deck, which allows visitors to watch the weather. 

One of the first campsites to open in Ireland was built by Arauca, an Ecotouring Group that Kauper co-founded.

In 2014, the company launched its first camp in the UK, a site called  Ecotower that was located in a rural area of the UK.

The company then expanded to Ireland, the UK and the US. 

In 2015, Arauacas Ecothepark, the first ecotower in Ireland, opened in a park in County Armagh.

The park is currently the most popular site to camp in Ireland.

“We’ve seen the impact [of climate change] in Ireland,” Kauper said. 

There are now more than 50 ecotoring groups operating in Ireland and Kauper has been involved in several of them, including the Arauca camp, which has a tent on site.

He said that there is also a Carpathia Camp in Co. Louth that has a trailer in the front yard. 

He also has several Ecotowers in the US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand, and said that he is actively involved in the development of Ecotower camps. 

 Kauras camp In 2016, Kauper opened The Arácas Camp in Araucas, Ireland.

He described the site as a “mini-mansion” with two tents, a carport and a small tent.

The camp is the first of its kind in Ireland with a permanent home, he said, and he believes that its the only camp in Europe that can host the number of people who currently camp there. 

During our first interview, Kaup’s camp was empty.

“Theres been a lot of people in there, but we have a few of them,” he said. 

When we spoke, Kaus said that he was planning to reopen his site in 2019.

But with the advent of the ecotower season, he has decided to turn off the site until the winter months, which will be between December and March. 

Aráca camp site Kaugus was one of the few people who stayed at the camp site, and she has already been encouraged to open a second camp, on Ecco Camp in Tarrabhain, Co. Tipperary. 

She said that she felt the need to do a bit more of a social media push to promote the site. 

With Kaum, Aráca and other ecotowers, Kaupas camp has been the most visible of them all, she said.

 “I feel it is important for me to be able to show my face to people, and show that this is not a joke. 

It’s a very public place, it is not hidden away and there is a bit of danger,” she said before turning the lights off.

As a result, the public is getting a much better look at the campsite.

Kaupas camp was the first eco tent that was installed in Ireland.

She said the site has shown to be well received and she was very impressed with the public response.

When Kaughans camp opened in 2015, the Campers in Ireland were very happy about it, and now the camp is a very popular site for camp

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