Many holidaymakers renting an apartment in Spain may not have enough information about how to make their trip socially or environmentally responsible, it has been claimed.
Responsibletravel.com suggests that tourists should ask their tour operators and travel agents about their responsible tourism holidays and find out as much as they can when going on a break.
However, it is not only down to the tourists, as the organisations also have a duty to inform travellers, many of whom are asking for more information, the website states.
When dining out or hiring a car in Spain, Brits on holiday to somewhere such as Alicante may want take the time to look around before making their purchase.
According to Hotels.com, wandering down the side streets and away from the busy market squares of tourist traps can often save holidaymakers some money.
Cordy Griffiths, PR manager at the website, also claims that it is worth being a little more adventurous if people want to make their money go further while many could be worrying about cash.
Those taking holidays in Spain and other overseas destinations have been urged to contact their bank before leaving.
According to price comparison site moneysupermarket.com, one in nine holidaymakers have seen their transactions declined abroad.
Banks are keen to avoid paying out compensation and will cancel any cards that they suspect are being used fraudulently.
Yesterday's decision to cut interest rates to a record low of one per cent will not have a negative impact on sterling, it has been claimed.
Marc Cogliatti, a specialist at foreign exchange firm HiFX, said that sterling has now risen by 12 per cent against the euro since the start of the year.
In news that will no doubt be welcomed by those planning holidays in Spain, Mr Cogliatti predicts that the value of the pound will continue to rise in the long-term.
"The pound is still looking oversold and undervalued so we anticipate that the current correction will continue further before it runs out of steam.
An increasing number of Brits are choosing all-inclusive holidays in a bid to save money, it has been revealed.
Figures from Ascent-MI's Leisure Travel Monitor show that more than a quarter of bookings made during the month of January were for all-inclusive breaks.
Research also found that people are finding better deals online and over the phone than in high-street travel agent shops, Travel Weekly reports.
Furthermore, figures suggest that although Brits are shopping around for better deals, many people are not trading down, with sales of holidays between £1,000 and £1,599 showing an increase.
Those looking for the perfect mix of romance and fun this Valentine's Day may wish to consider a relaxing break at La Manga Club in Spain.
Within close proximity to Murcia and Alicante airport, La Manga is the ideal romantic retreat and with several quality restaurants, a luxury spa and wide range of leisure activities, holidaymakers will be spoilt for choice on how to spend their romantic day.
The resort is hosting a number of special activities, including the Be My Valentine Tennis Weekend, which takes place from February 13th to February 15th.
Holidaymakers attending the special event can expect tennis lessons, social events, an ice-breaker session and an optional Valentine's dinner.
British holidaymakers are getting savvier when it comes to holiday spending, it has been suggested.
Cordy Griffiths, PR manager at hotels.com, said that with the credit crunch to contend with, holidaymakers are looking for better value than in the past.
"Our research has shown that British people are getting more and more savvy and are trying to haggle for the best deal they possibly can," he commented.
With Valentine's Day almost upon us, those who have yet to buy their loved one a present may with to consider a romantic holiday in Spain.
According to the Association of British Travel Agents (Abta), the credit crunch has not dampened the desire for romantic getaways.
Spokesperson Casia Zajac commented: "Romantic breaks are the one time when everything has to be right. Booking a package, which can include breakfasts, taxes and service not only look like good value, but provide financial protection and added extras which really make a break away special.
Brits are continuing to book holidays to Spain and other popular destinations, despite the downturn.
Speaking to the Telegraph, TUI Travel owner of Thomson and First Choice said the same number of people are booking holidays this year as in 2008.
A recent study by the firm revealed that 87 per cent of holidaymakers intend to travel again this year.
Meanwhile, Andy Freeth of Global Travel Group, which operates around 700 agencies across the UK, told the newspaper that bookings were looking strong.
British holidaymakers save an estimated £1.7 billion annually by haggling, it has emerged.
Research carried out by hotels.com revealed that 75 per cent of bargain-hungry Brits have brokered a cheap deal on a holiday in the past.