By R Buckley
Event tourism is a brand new, speedily becoming quarter at either sensible and educational degrees. Written at an introductory point, experience Tourism presents a uncomplicated history and covers advertisement experience tourism items throughout a number of experience tourism sectors.
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As noted by Page et al. (2005), ‘much of the inﬂuential research on adventure highlights risk as the key element, but interestingly, the conceptual bases have been developed not by tourism researchers but by those working in outdoor recreation’. General considerations of tourist health and safety are available in books such as Clift et al. (1997) and Wilks and Page (2003). Page et al. (2005), though writing speciﬁcally about Scotland, also provide a review of adventure activities and accident statistics, drawing on previous work in New Zealand by Bentley et al.
Additional discussions are available in Roggenbuck et al. (1991), Basman et al. (1996), Shelby et al. (1996), Donnelly et al. (2000), Heywood and Murdock (2002), Vaske and Donnelly (2002), Manning et al. (2002, 2004) and More and Averill (2003), for example. One behavioural norm of particular interest to both land managers and tour guides is compliance with codes of conduct. This issue has been examined in most detail for the whalewatching industry. Some countries have legally enforceable regulations to govern commercial whalewatching, and others rely on codes of conduct, which are generally similar in substance but not enforceable.
Impacts of diving, snorkelling, and watching whales and other marine vertebrates have been examined in some detail: indeed, a complete review is beyond the scope of this contribution. Impacts of diving on coral reefs in Florida and the Caribbean have been described by Hawkins and Roberts (1992, 1993, 1999), Dixon et al. (1993), Talge (1993), Marion and Rogers (1994), Hawkins et al. (1999), Williams and Polunin (2000), Tratalos and Austin (2001) and Townsend (2003). In Europe, Petreas (2003) reported the environmental impacts of diving in Greece.