Now showing items 1-7 of 7
Demand for Mᾱori Eco-cultural Tourism
(Manaaki Whenua Press, 2006)
This research explores the demand for Maori eco-cultural tourism in New Zealand. It contributes to a larger project, Te Tapoitanga Maori - 'Growing regional Maori tourism', aimed at developing sustainable growth in tourism ...
A national-level screening exercise to assess tourism’s vulnerability to climate change
(Lincoln University. LEaP, 2010)
It is widely acknowledged that over the 21st century the global community will need to adapt to the effects of climate change. Current climate models predict that New Zealand will experience increasing temperatures, changing ...
Impacts of oil prices on New Zealand tourism : an economic framework
(Lincoln University. Faculty of Environment, Society and Design., 2009-11)
Energy use in the New Zealand tourism sector
(Lincoln University, 2002)
Energy use associated with tourism has rarely been studied, despite a potentially considerable contribution to global or national energy demand and concomitant greenhouse gas emissions. In New Zealand, tourism constitutes ...
The carbon footprint of domestic tourism
This report provides an analysis of domestic tourism in New Zealand, its carbon footprint and the potential for reducing carbon dioxide emissions. The analysis is based on the DTS (Domestic Tourism Study) data provided by ...
Tourism and transport in New Zealand : implications for energy use
(Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education Centre, 2001-07)
Securing and conserving our long term future is the number one objective of the recently released New Zealand Tourism Strategy (2001). Previous research showed that an essential impediment to achieving sustainable tourism ...
Who is protecting tourists in New Zealand from severe weather hazards?: an exploration of the role of locus of responsibility in protective behaviour decisions
(Lincoln University. LEaP, 2011)
Much of New Zealand's tourism industry is focused on 'the outdoors', capitalising on its natural environment and attractions. However, this 'product' makes New Zealand tourism vulnerable to environmental variability and ...