Sensory and experiential Tourism


Inspired by Sensory Marketing and Experiential Tourism, Endless Senses offers unforgettable experiences through multisensory exploration of places and experiences. In contrast to the traditional “tours” that are limited to “watching” and “listening”, Endless Senses’ events awake the five senses of those who experience them!

Our events are inspired by traditions, history and stories, and are developed in typical shops, cafes with history, “alfarrabistas” (antique book shops). It makes visitors to dialogue with fishwives and visit typical Portuguese corners and nooks, monuments, to get to learn the language, its dialects and “sayings” and, finally, to dance and sing typical Portuguese dances and songs. We create games which unveil the soul of the cities!

With Endless Senses, Tourists do not simply visit the city! They come to live the soul of the places, by playing, singing, unraveling puzzles, dancing and performing drama sketches, recreating the history of the places with their own emotions!



Events for companies

Endless Senses is dedicated to design thematic circuits, scavenger hunt, photo challenges, treasure hunts and other indoor and outdoor activities that value heritage and human and social abilities.

We prepare teambuildings and outdoor training guided by psychologists, with life experience, withdrawing team members from their comfort zones and challenging them to push their limits, improving individual and group skills.

We propose to the companies games and techniques of group animation with the goal of participating in the resolution of internal questions, improving the motivation of human capital, and consequently, their productivity.




Peneda Geres National Park, Portugal, June 2011. Cascata do Arado waterfall near Geres.l In the extreme North of Portugal, between the Atlantic Coast and the Spanish border are the mountains and valleys of Peneda Geres National Park. Walk along narrow shepherd trails or on the ancient cement of Roman roads. From lush river valleys to bare rocky mountain peaks.  Photo by Frits Meyst/