Meet the team
We are based in Paris France, but now we count with an International Network of other Interpreters around the world. A great team making it easier for people to discover interesting, relevant and often hidden meanings of culture and nature through heritage interpretation.
Conducting meaninful experiences
When we hear the word interpreter we often think of someone who translates from one language into another, we could say we do the same, but in this case, we "translate" the meaning of natural and cultural heritage into a language that guides others to understand and discover heritage treasures. More than only offer a lecture, we count with a complete understanding of the subject matter, we care about the resources and our visitors, our experiences include a better purpose.
Interpretation of natural and cultural resources is a profession that includes research, standards, and professional organization.
Connecting to the ends of the Earth
We are an international network of professionals and experts in a variety of disciplines including history of art, architecture, archaeology, cuisine, environmental sciences, historians and classical studies. We are all Professional - Certified Interpretive Guides.
We work in many different settings – from national parks, museums, zoos, aquariums, botanical gardens, planetariums, to private organisations, non-profit, interpretive centres, theme parks, tour companies and as independent guides –
Find more about each one of us in our profile at the members' area.
Thanks for your support
We are passioned about our work and we enjoy investing time to do research, preparing, studying, keeping up to date, being accurate and all that the profession requires. The all with the aim towards creating appropriate experiences, for everyone to grow in knowledge and appreciation for heritage.
“I'll interpret the rocks, learn the language of flood, storm and the avalanche. I'll acquaint myself with the glaciers and wild gardens, and get as near the heart of the world as I can." (John Muir, 1896)