I'll close with one last example: last autumn, while I was shooting with some clients in Tuscany at the Podere Belvedere (one of the most popular spots), I saw a big bus parking on the road. It was before 7am in the morning, and even if the place can get quite crowded of photography enthusiasts, I never saw such a big bus like that arriving that early. Five minutes later the place was upside down: 50+ people which probably have never taken a camera in their hands before were literally everywhere. I get that they wanted to scout the location, but there should be some very basic rules to follow, such as: if you see a stable, don't go there. You know, it's the countryside, there might be horses or goats in there. If there's a house right beside from where you are shooting, don't go inside their garden, because they have guard dogs and they might chase you and bit your ass if you are not fast enough. If the terrain is slippery because Tuscany is humid as the amazon forest, be careful when you walk through the olive trees otherwise you might roll down several meters by slipping on the grass. Oh and well, if you are a big group (there's no need to be more than fifty, you might as well be five) and it's that early in the morning, maybe you want to leave the job of waking up the whole town of San Quirico d'Orcia to the roosters by not shouting everything out loud like you are in the middle of nowhere.
I've put this in a humorous key, but truth is that there was little to laugh when I was there. I was furious. There was a complete lack of respect for the place and the people who are living there. And the saddest thing is that there was little to do about it: those people were feeling like they were entitled to do those things, to trash the place and enter in somebody's house (!!), so if I tried to make them notice their mistakes the only way it could finish was with a fight, verbal or phisical. I could not afford to get into that fight, since I had clients with me and well.. I would have been outnumbered by far.
We all need as photographers to educate (and before be educated from someone wiser than us) others about the correct behaviours we have to mantain while we are out there, shooting or exploring new locations, for the well-being of the environment and the other people.