Now showing items 1-20 of 179

    • An agent-based model of tourist movements in New Zealand: implications for spatial yield 

      Doscher, Crile; Moore, Kevin; Smallman, Clive; Wilson, Judith; Simmons, David G. (Lincoln University. Department of Parks, Recreation and TourismLincoln, Canterbury, 2011-12)
      Tourism is New Zealand’s fourth largest industry, providing jobs for thousands of New Zealanders and significant foreign capital for the nation’s economy. Of concern to ministry and industry decision makers is the “spatial ...
    • Akaroa tourism carrying capacity 

      Sleeman, Ray (Lincoln University. Faculty of Environment, Society and Design., 2009-05)
      Akaroa has been an attractive place for settlement since the Polynesian people arrived in New Zealand many centuries ago. Three successive waves of Maori have inhabited the Akaroa area: the Waitaha, the Kati Mamoe and ...
    • Alps 2 Ocean Cycle Trail: User Survey 2015/16 

      Wilson, Judith (LEaP. Lincoln UniversityLincoln, Canterbury, 2016-06)
      This report presents the findings from a 2015/16 survey of users on the Alps 2 Ocean (A2O) cycle trail. The A2O, running from Aoraki/Mt Cook to Oamaru, is the longest trail in the New Zealand Cycle Trail (NZCT) network. ...
    • Alternative energy sources for Sagarmatha National Park in Khumbu Region 

      Sherpa, Ang Rita (Lincoln College, University of Canterbury, 1986)
      The Everest region or Solu Khumbu is one of the most celebrated areas of the world. It is here that the highest mountain in the world, Mount Everest, or as the Nepalese call her, Sagarmatha "Mother of Universe" is situated. ...
    • Analysing international tourist flows to estimate energy use associated with air travel 

      Becken, Susanne (Channel View Publications, 2002)
      Tourism is a major global industry and air travel is an increasingly vital component of international tourism. This paper examines the neglected relationship between tourism and aviation with regard to global environmental ...
    • Antarctica: tourism, wilderness, and "ambassadorship" 

      Maher, A.; Steel, Gary D.; McIntosh, Alison J. (United States Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station, 2001)
      Antarctica, as a continent, is one of the most beautiful, remote places on the planet. For many people Antarctica is a place of mystery, a place of historic exploration, discovery, and suffering. Antarctica is where huge ...
    • An approach to the management of tourism in the Antarctic 

      Mussack, Irmi E. L. (Lincoln University, 1988)
      For centuries the Antarctic has held a special attraction for people. With the help of modern technology the area became more easily accessible, and commercial Antarctic tourism started during the late 1950s. Thirty years ...
    • The being places: tourists and on site experience 

      Quiding Janis (Lincoln University, 1995)
      On site tourist experiences are varied in both nature and intensity. Many merge to become part of an overall experiential perception. A few stand out as being extraordinary or special. These are the experiences likely to ...
    • Best practice policies for local government management of natural assets developed for tourists 

      Montgomery, Roy L.; Hughey, Kenneth F. D.; Wason, K.; Lovell, Peter J. (Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education CentreLincoln, Canterbury, 2004-11)
      With the tourism sector now a significant contributor to the New Zealand economy ($5.9 billion direct tourism value added in the year ended March 2003), and strong growth patterns forecast to continue for the 2003-2009 ...
    • Biophysical impacts of tourism 

      Ward Jonet, C.; Beanland Ruth, A. (Lincoln University. Centre for Resource Management / Lincoln Environmental, 1996-11)
    • Biophysical impacts of tourism : an annotated bibliography 

      Crawford, K.; Phillips, Jeremy G.; Ward, Jonet C.; Hughey, Kenneth F. D. (Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education Centre.Lincoln, Canterbury, 2001-05)
      This annotated bibliography focuses on the biophysical impacts of tourism. Literature was sourced from scientific, managerial and industry publications. Annotations include a description of the activities, biophysical ...
    • The carbon footprint of domestic tourism 

      Becken,, S. (Lincoln, Canterbury, 2009-08)
      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 ...
    • ‘Charm sells’: The role of a community action group in preserving a place image in Akaroa, New Zealand 

      Fountain, Joanna M. (Common Ground Publishing, Altona, VIC.Australia, 2005)
      This chapter has shown that to focus on explicit ‘tourism policy’ and the economic processes of destination image formation and promotion is flawed. In the case of Akaroa, the preservation and strengthening of the destination’s ...
    • Christchurch and Canterbury visitor profile 

      Sleeman, R.; Simmons, David G. (Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education CentreLincoln, Canterbury, 2000-04)
      The purpose of this report is to provide an up to date assessment of the visitor industry profile (international and domestic) for the Christchurch and Canterbury marketing region. The report specifically covers: visitor ...
    • Christchurch and Canterbury visitor profile and forecasts 

      Sleeman, R.; Simmons, David G. (Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education Centre.Lincoln, Canterbury, 2003-01)
      The purpose of this project is to provide: information on the current performance of the visitor industry in Christchurch and Canterbury; information on particular markets including domestic, international, day visitor and ...
    • The Christchurch Botanic Gardens: their place in contemporary urban and tourism development 

      Wedge Russel (Lincoln University, 2002)
      The meaning and purpose of urban public space is constantly being contested and changed by people who associate with it and give it meaning. Botanic Gardens are no exception. Botanic Gardens established in the late 19th ...
    • Christchurch City destination benchmarking survey 2001 final report 

      Tourism & Leisure Group Ltd (Lincoln University. Tourism Recreation Research and Education Centre., 2001-06)
      This report represents the findings of a survey of visitors to Christchurch undertaken between late March and April 2001. The survey was commissioned by Christchurch & Canterbury Marketing Limited (CCML) and undertaken ...
    • Christchurch's "shaky" tourism: How to rebuild a destination 

      Simmons, David G.; Sleeman, R. (University of Auckland, 2012)
      Modern cities are surprisingly dependent on tourism and competition among them for tourist dollars—both domestically and internationally—can be extreme. New Zealand’s second city, Christchurch, is no exception. In 2009, ...
    • A city for all seasons : a case study of urban place promotion 

      Schöllmann, Andrea (Lincoln University, 1997)
      Promoting cities as tourism destinations is seen as a way to enable growth. This promotion involves the projection of selective imagery to specific target groups and often includes the physical reshaping of places to fit ...
    • Climate and weather impacts on tourism in New Zealand 

      Becken, Susanne; Wilson, Judith; Reisinger, A.; Hendrikx, J. (Gold Coast, Australia, 2010)
      Climate and its manifestation as weather are important facilitators for tourism, and changes in climatic conditions are therefore important for its ongoing viability. Projected changes of climate relevant for New Zealand ...