Activists in Mallorca have put up pretend indicators warning of jellyfish and falling rocks to try to preserve English-speaking vacationers away from common seashores.
Whereas the indicators warn holidaymakers to remain away – messages in Catalan beneath clarify there is no such thing as a hazard.
One signal has the phrases “Seaside Closed” in English, with a no swimming signal – however simply beneath a message tells Catalan audio system the other, “Platja Oberta” – or “Seaside Open”.
One other poster claims it’s a close to three-hour stroll to the seashore when it’s a few metres away.
Underneath a picture of a swimmer surrounded by jellyfish, one signal reads, “Seaside Open. To not jelly fish or foreigners”.
One other signal warns of the “hazard” of ” falling rocks” and “landslides”.
Anti-capitalist group Manacor Caterva are behind the unofficial indicators, which it says are “charged with humour”.
In a submit on X, previously often known as Twitter, the group wrote: “If you wish to use the pictures and print posters you simply must ask us and we’ll ship them to you in good high quality. Let’s proceed the struggle!”
The protest group criticised the “overcrowding” of seashores and “mass tourism” in a information launch to native media.
It has put up the indicators in Cala Morlanda, Es Calo, Cala Petita, Porto Cristo, Cala Murta, Cala Magraner and Cala Bota.