This study was conducted as a part of Work Package 2 within the project LOCAW, in order to identify drivers of and barriers to sustainable practice at work in a company which is the Romanian regional operating company of public water and waste-water services. The data were obtained from processing the open answers in the 119 questionnaires which was structured in the analysis of three categories of practices: consumption of materials and energy, generation and management of waste and organization-related mobility.The results show that the most of the perceived barriers against adopting sustainable behaviours related to the responsible consumption of energy and other resources seemed to be placed at different levels, in equal measure (3 factors for each category): individual and collective human elements (carelessness, habit and convenience), sociocultural elements (education, mentality and lack of environmental culture), and also political, economic or institutional elements (high prices for water systems and electricity use, lack of environmental policies and lack of founds). Retrospectively, the mentioned drivers for the consumption behaviours were more widely represented: organisational and institutional elements (awareness of environmental responsibility, changing working hours, management involvement and inspection), discursive constructions of actors and popular discourses (accountability campaigns, media promotion, open information and posters for environment protection), political economic and institutional elements (fines, rules and creating conditions for the exercise of the ecological instinct), material elements and spatial physical features (using e-mails, using economic bulbs and control prints) and, with fewer items, individual and collective human elements (encouragement and exemplification).Waste generation and management - the most represented attitude towards the perceived barriers is that there are none or that they don’t know. The subjects indicated as stoppers the individual and collective human elements and sociocultural elements. The attempt to map the drivers for these waste collection sustainable behaviours brings up the same weird observed situation. The most important perceived facilitators for actions related to waste were selective waste collection, as much as there are none.Organisation-related mobility - The most important mentioned barriers against adopting responsible travel behaviours seemed to be: individual and collective human elements and organizational/institutional elements. The same phenomenon of polarity previously identified, the prevalence of the “potential disengagement” factors/attitude close after the most important factors, can also be observed here. The drivers for the responsible travel behaviours in the organisation: material elements and spatial physical features, organisational and institutional elements and political economic/ institutional elements.