HOME | CHECKOUT | ABOUT | FAQ | CONTACT US |
 
Welcome Guest [create an account] or log-in:
email
password

Chapter 7 Measures and Tools

DOI: 10.23912/9781911396734-4238

ISBN: 9781911396734

Published: July 2019

Component type: chapter

Published in: An Introduction to Sustainable Tourism

Parent DOI: 10.23912/9781911396734-4151

Abstract

The old adage says that “you can only manage what you can measure”. Yet, it is also perhaps true that in the tourism space, where the public and private domains collide, perhaps a little more imagination is required, and sustainable tourism management tools may be required to cover the intangible aspects of tourism as well as the more tangible aspects. This is because the public domain, as highlighted in Chapter 2, holds places and spaces in the public trust – the places and spaces that we share with family and friends, that recharge and rejuvenate, that hold aesthetic, recreational, functional and emotional values for us, as residents of those spaces and places. Meanwhile, the private sector sees those same places and spaces as opportunities to generate a return on investment, often transforming them into economically productive areas through processes of urban regeneration or concessions on public land.

Sample content

Click here to download PDF

Contributors

For the source title:

Cite as

Coghlan, 2019

Coghlan, A. (2019) "Chapter 7 Measures and Tools" In: Coghlan, A. (ed) . Oxford: Goodfellow Publishers http://dx.doi.org/10.23912/9781911396734-4238

References

Ballantyne, R., Packer, J., and Hughes, K. (2009). Tourists' support for conservation messages and sustainable management practices in wildlife tourism experiences. Tourism Management, 30, 658-664.

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tourman.2008.11.003

Ballantyne, R., Packer, J., and Falk, J. (2011). Visitors' learning from environmental sustainability: Testing short- and long-term impacts of wildlife tourism experiences using structural equation modelling. Tourism Management, 32, 1243-1252.

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tourman.2010.11.003

Deng-Westphal, M., Beeton, S. & Anderson, A. (2015). The paradox of adopting tourism ecolabels: what is the problem? In Hughes, M., Weaver, D. & Pforr, C., The Practice of Sustainable Tourism: Resolving the paradox, Oxford: Routledge, 228-246.

Diedrich, A, Balaguer Huguet, P. & Tintoré Subirana, J. (2011). Methodology for applying the Limits of Acceptable Change process to the management of recreational boating in the Balearic Islands, Spain (Western Mediterranean). Ocean & Coastal Management 54 (2011) 341-351.

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ocecoaman.2010.12.009

Gössling, S. & Buckley, R. (2016). Carbon labels in tourism: persuasive communication? Journal of Cleaner Production, 111, 358-369.

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jclepro.2014.08.067

Gössling, S., Scott, D. & Hall, C.M. (2015). Inter-market variability in CO 2 emissions-intensities in tourism: Implications for destination marketing and carbon management. Tourism Management, 46, 203-212.

https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tourman.2014.06.021

Ham, S. H. & Weiler, B. (2002). Interpretation as the centrepiece of sustainable wildlife tourism. In R. Harris, T. Griffin, and P. Williams (Ed.) Sustainable Tourism: A Global Perspective, (pp 35-44). Oxford, UK: Butterworth-Heinneman.

https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-7506-8946-5.50007-1

Howard, J. (2000). Research in progress: Does environmental interpretation influence behaviour through knowledge or affect? Australian Journal of Environmental Education, 15/16, 153-6.

https://doi.org/10.1017/S0814062600002731

Hughes, M. & Morrison-Saunders, A. (2015). Promoting interdisciplinary sustainable tourism. In Hughes, M., Weaver, D. & Pforr, C., The Practice of Sustainable Tourism: Resolving the paradox, Oxford: Routledge, 38-51.

https://doi.org/10.4324/9781315796154

Juvan, E. & Dolnicar, S. (2014). Can tourists easily choose a low carbon footprint vacation? Journal of Sustainable Tourism, 22(2), 175-194.

https://doi.org/10.1080/09669582.2013.826230

Komsary, K.C. Tarigan, H. & Wiyana, G. (2018). Limits of acceptable change as tool for tourism development sustainability in Pangandaran West Java. IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science, 126, 1

https://doi.org/10.1088/1755-1315/126/1/012129

Kotler, P., & Levy, S. J. (1971). Demarketing, yes, demarketing. Harvard Business Review, 79, 74-80.

Mann, J.B., Ballantyne, R., & Packer, J. (2017). Penguin Promises: encouraging aquarium visitors to take conservation action. Environmental Education Research, 24(6), 859-874.

https://doi.org/10.1080/13504622.2017.1365355

Mau, R. & Tedesco, J. (2015). Sustainable tourism-the Rottnest Island experience. In Hughes, M., Weaver, D. & Pforr, C., The Practice of Sustainable Tourism, Oxford: Routledge, 285-300.

Mbaiwa, J.E., Bernard, E.E. and Orford, C.E. (2008). Limits of Acceptable Change for Tourism in the Oka vango Delta Botswana Notes & Records, 39, 98-112

Rogers, E.M. (2003). Diffusion of Innovations. 5th ed., New York: Free Press.

Roggenbuck, J.W. (1992). Use of persuasion to reduce resource impacts and visitor conflicts. In M.J. Manfredo (Ed) Influencing Human Behaviour: Theory and Applications in Recreation Tourism, and Natural Resources, Campaign, Illinois, 149-208.

UNEP & UNWTO (2005). Making Tourism More Sustainable: a guide for policy makers. UNEP/UNWTO.

UNWTO. (1999). Global Code of Ethics for Tourism. Retrieved from http://cf.cdn.unwto.org/sites/all/files/docpdf/gcetbrochureglobalcodeen.pdf

Weaver, D. (2013). Protected Area Visitor Willingness to Participate in Site Enhancement Activities. Journal of Travel Research, 52, 377-391.

Available

Chapter 7 Measures and Tools [Details]Price: £5.99*Licences / Downloadable file

Published in An Introduction to Sustainable Tourism

Chapter 7 Measures and Tools [Details]Price: £5.99*Licences / Downloadable file
Hardback format [Details]Price: £85.00Copies / Delivery by post
Terms and conditions of purchase | Privacy policy