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Activity 23





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aFigure 1.27 on page 28 depicts a set­ting for potential conflict between the dairy and tourism industries. Suggest how tourism may be managed in or­der to avoid this clash.

b State the similarities that exist between this situation and the multi-purpose use of Victoria's Bogong Alpine Area.

Figure 1.26 a A location map of the Bogong Alpine Area; b the Rocky Valley Recreation Development Zone (Source: Department of Conservation, Forests and Lands, Victoria, 1988)

 
 

NEW SOUTH WALES

Kosciusko National Park

 





Figure 1.27 An alpine meadow near Oberald,

Switzerland

Who is involved in the issue?

Figure 1.28 A hang-gliding competition from Tegelberg, near Fussen. Germany

The question of who is involved in an issue demands slightly more precision than the question of who uses a place, although that question is a good start. An investigator has to be sure to include all parties who have a legitimate interest in the issue. Specific exam­ples of tourist activities' potential impact can be re­vealed in many national parks found in mountain settings. Because they are relatively remote from in­tense human economic activities and settlement, and because of their widely acknowledged beauty, vast areas of mountainous country have been proclaimed as national parks or are protected in a similar way. In places such as Tegelberg in southern Germa­ny's Bavarian Alps - see the photograph in Figure 1.28 - or Canada's Banff National Park - see the

photograph in Figure 1.30 on page 30, the parties likely to be involved in any issue include not only-tourists, providers of tourist amenities, and local set­tlers outside the tourism industry, but park rangers whose job is to protect the tourism resource, scien­tists who seek to understand the place's unique bio­physical environment, and the place's geological structures, plants and animals.

The lastmentioned group usually requires advo­cates to speak on its behalf. When decisions are being made about issues involving tourist impact on a park's biophysical environment, the people who support non-human interests may include rangers and special interest groups, such as those in North America's Rocky Mountains who seek to protect wolves (de­manding that the hunting season be shortened and bag limits be introduced).

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