Greek tourist attractions have long been the most popular in Greece, with the country attracting thousands of tourists each year.
They have also become a major source of litter.
Some have been targeted by litterbugs.
But as part of a new initiative, some tourist attractions are now inviting tourists to pick up litter to reduce the risk of attracting litterbugs in the future.
The Greek Tourism Authority (HTAA) has created a website, www.plasticity.gr, to allow tourists to upload pictures of their litter-free destinations, where they can upload photos of the places where they have picked up litter and the date the litter was picked up.
The idea is to help tourism attract more tourists, said HtAA’s chief executive, Péter Cherem.
The initiative is designed to attract more tourist from the Balkans, Greece, Turkey, Bulgaria and Romania to the island of Crete.
Litter is one of the main reasons for tourists to leave Greece.
It can also be a source of irritation and is a major issue for travellers from those countries, said Cheremb, who is from Crete and is working to raise awareness among Greek tourists.
He added that the HTAA would like to see a lot more tourists from the countries to the east of Greece to come to Crete to have a look at the island’s litter-less beaches.
He also said the tourism authority wants to encourage people to leave their cars and walk to the beaches instead of staying in hotels.
The HTAA has launched an advertising campaign for the campaign, which will also target tourists from other countries to Cretes.
The website includes a picture of a woman wearing a backpack, saying that the plasticity campaign is designed with her in mind.
The campaign is set to be launched this week.
Chereml says that the campaign is part of the Greek government’s “plastic-less tourism” campaign, launched in May.
The scheme, which aims to promote cleanliness among tourists, is designed for people to take selfies with the plastic bags, and then take the bags to the beach to cleanse the beaches.
“The idea is that tourists from all over the world will come to the islands, and we want to show them that there is no need to stay in hotels and stay in the hotels of Cretes, because there is nothing dirty,” Cheremm said.
The number of litterbugs is not a new issue in Greece.
Back in 2015, the Greek Ministry of Environment, Food and Forestry reported a litterbug problem on the islands of Creta and Thraa.
The ministry blamed a lack of hygiene among tourists.
In 2016, the government estimated that there were 1,200 litterbugs on the island.