Barcelona, Aug 2 (EFE) .- The Park Güell, the Zoo and the Tibidabo have obtained the Safe Tourism Certified seal, which distinguishes tourist areas that have implemented a system of prevention of specific risks against the coronavirus.
As reported this Sunday by the company Barcelona de Serveis Municipals (B: SM) in a statement, it is the first in all of Spain to be certified with the Global Safe Site, which ensures the correct implementation of hygiene, safety and security prevention procedures. cleaning and disinfection required before COVID-19.
B: SM has opted for this certification, developed by Bureau Veritas, the world leader in inspection, certification and testing, to ensure that current health needs are rigorously met and maximum safety for workers and users.
All the services and spaces of B: SM have achieved, has assured the city council, the Excellence qualification, which certifies that they comply with the measures dictated by the Ministry of Health and the World Health Organization.
As for mobility, the city council has requested that all the car parks in the B: SM network, bus stations, the AREA and the Municipal Crane, as well as the Anella Olímpica, the Parc del Fòrum and others, be certified. facilities.
Other services have also been audited, such as the Civic Agents, Barcelona cemeteries and the B: SM headquarters and its corporate services.
These certifications come after the Procicat issued an authorization for the reopening of the Zoo, the Parc del Fòrum and the Olympic Ring last week, after the allegations presented by B: SM to the restrictive measures of a resolution of the Govern of the past day 17 of July.
Regarding Tibidabo, B: SM also presented to Procicat the necessary documentation on prevention and safety measures and this Sunday the Barcelona park is already open to the public.
The Zoo is kept open normally, with reduced capacity, and the casals are also held in smaller groups.
In the Park Güell the capacity has also been limited and the entire Monumental area of the park, some 12 hectares, is managed, with a reduction in visits to 50 percent.
(c) EFE Agency