1 edition of Tourism in the Caribbean Basin found in the catalog.
Tourism in the Caribbean Basin
by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, U.S. Travel and Tourism Administration, Office of Policy and Planning in Washington, D.C
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Contributions||United States Travel and Tourism Administration. Office of Policy and Planning.|
|LC Classifications||G155.C35 T597 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 96, 68 p. :|
|Number of Pages||96|
|LC Control Number||94130270|
Reports_____ Caribbean tourism - economic development This report has been prepared by the Caribbean Tourism Research and Development Centre (CTRC) in order to focus attention on the contribution made by tourism to economic growth and development in the Caribbean, and also to encourage governments and donor agencies to allocate greater resources to research, product . Caribbean Tourism: More than Sun, Sand and Sea draws together the research findings and experiences of academics, tourism and hospitality directors and private sector players in the airline, travel and hotel industries and raises the issue, among others, of the need for a community-based approach to tourism coupled with policies that promote.
Caribbean Tourism Performance The countries included in this study are selected members of the Caribbean Tourism Organisation (CTO) - the umbrella body to which all the tourism countries in the Caribbean basin belong - each with a total of 3, guest rooms or more in The list comprises Antigua and Barbuda, Aruba, The Bahamas, Barbados. 1, and the % contribution of tourism to the regional GNP (global average = and 5%, respectively) identify the area as one of the world's most tourism-intensive destination regions (WTO ). During the s, the overall Caribbean tourism industry expanded by an annual rate of % (second only to East.
The Caribbean Basin is generally defined as the area running from Florida westward along the Gulf coast, then south along the Mexican coast through Central America and then eastward across the northern coast of South America. This region includes the islands of the archipelago of the West Indies. I don’t think I actually knew what 'green' meant before I visited the Ecuadorian Amazon. As we walked towards our jungle camp, the forest around us got thicker and thicker. New shades of green appeared around every bend in the path. The pale green of new leaves. The darker green of fallen leaves, trampled underfoot into a soft, spongy mattress.
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From Palgrave Macmillan: This book explores the distinct nuisances and obstacles that are brought on by the tourism and travel industry within Caribbean small island developing countries (SIDS).
The author explores best practices and measures that can be used to overcome or alleviate the hardship faced by the industry by giving voice to the nations.
Tourism in the Caribbean: Trends, Development, Prospects (Contemporary Geographies of Leisure, Tourism and Mobility Book 3) - Kindle edition by Duval, David Timothy. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or cturer: Routledge.
Remarkable compendium of articles and case studies covering all aspects of tourism -- from aviation to xenophobia -- in the Caribbean (English- French- and Spanish-speaking).
A wealth of up-to-date information from scholars, experts and on-the-job professionals makes this book a Cited by: 2. Tourism in the Caribbean. The travel and tourism industry is one of the world's largest industries and is a significant growth area in the developing countries of the Caribbean.
The Bahamas, Costa Rica, Mexico, Barbados and Jamaica have become major players in the tourism industry. This book is the result of shared experiences and interests in tourism’s role in the development of island economies. The time we spent in south Florida and our backgrounds and relationship with the maritime regions of the Mediterranean and the Caribbean, respectively, compounded our academic curiosity.
reasonable to define these countries together as the Caribbean Basin. This book contributes to research on Caribbean tourism by focusing on both Caribbean islands and Caribbean coastal regions, thereby presenting Caribbean tourism as more than just sun-sea-sand tourism or cruise tourism. It attempts to show the.
Despite the heterogeneity of Caribbean countries in terms of size, national income, and economic and social conditions, tourism is a mainstay for the majority of Caribbean islands.
Data from the Caribbean Tourism Organisation shows that inthe Caribbean’s tourism growth surpassed global tourism growth (7% and 4% respectively). Tourism remains the lifeblood of many Caribbean islands, ranging from just over a quarter of GDP in Jamaica, through almost a half in the Bahamas.
While the income from tourism leads to growth in hotels, transport and the taxi sector, it typically leaves other sectors of the economy starved of investment. Caribbean Tourism and Development: An overview / Discussion Paper No.
65 3 Executive summary The overall objective of the study is to review recent experiences and strategies of the Caribbean tourism industry, with a view to determine the potential role of tourism in promoting sustainable development of the Caribbean.
The Caribbean Tourism Organization (CTO), is the region’s tourism development agency, with 24 Dutch, English, Spanish and French country members and a myriad of private sector allied members.
The CTO’s vision is to position the Caribbean as the most desirable, year round, warm weather destination. Its purpose is Leading Sustainable Tourism. The Caribbean Basin: An International History provides a study of the entire Caribbean region, including Central America and the Caribbean coast of northern South America.
It also offers analysis of: * the role of international intervention * the complex interaction among major world powers in the areaCited by: 6.
Grugel's excellent comparative survey of the political economy of the Caribbean Basin (defined as Central America and the insular Caribbean) from the s to the s argues that underdevelopment in the region results from the triple effects of the colonial legacy, internal political factors, and marginalization in the international capitalist by: 7.
The Caribbean is one of the premier tourist destinations in the world. Changes in travel patterns, markets and traveller motivations have brought about considerable growth and dramatic change to the region's tourism sector. This book brings together a high calibre team of international researchers to provide an up-to-date assessment of the scope of tourism and the nature of tourism development.
Lecture 4 tourism in the caribbean 1. The CaribbeanTDM Ara Pachmayer 2. Main Geographical Features Tropical location: between 5 and 30 degreesnorth of the Equator Sheltered from strong trade winds Significant and diverse maritime andhydrological resources – in addition to oceans- reefs, ship wrecks, etc.
Diverse relief and ecological habitats Tropics, volcanic islands, beaches. Tourism is one of the Caribbean's major economic sectors, with 25 million visitors contributing $49 billion towards the area's gross domestic product inwhich represented 14% of its total GDP.
It is often described as, "the most tourism-dependent region in the world". The first hotel was built on the island of Nevis in and brought wealthy visitors, such as Samuel Taylor Coleridge.
The partnership was founded in by the Caribbean Community Climate Change Center and the University of Oxford. It recognizes that the Caribbean Basin is highly susceptible to the effects of climate change and is working within the region to develop the world’s first carbon-neutral tourism region.
Few in the Caribbean basin fare well by this standard. The best hope for longtime communist Cuba and its longtime capitalist neighbours would be to learn from each other. Topics. Activities. Snorkeling is obviously a major activity in the Caribbean, especially in the Cayman and Virgin islands.
To explore the remnants of old shipwrecks, dive off the coast of Tortola or St. Eustatius. Antigua is another snorkeling hot spot, where corals with colorful sea-life are plentiful. Although tourism certainly seems to have more advantages in the Caribbean than disadvantages, there are ways in which it can hurt the locals.
For instance, in Cuba, sex tourism creates difficult social problems, while water activities and the construction of fancy resorts are hurting wildlife and polluting the water. cipal tourism centers include Santa Marta, Cartagena, Caracas, La Guaira, and the offshore islands of both countries.
Tour-ism to Guyana, French Guiana and Suri-name is extremely limited. On the Caribbean islands, virtually all tourism development has occurred in coastal zones, where the beaches are the principal attraction.
The greater part of. Political Corruption in the Caribbean Basin (Studies in International Relations) 1st Edition by Michael W. Collier (Author) › Visit Amazon's Michael W. Collier Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author.
Are you an author? Cited by: 7. Ecotourism-related strategies can serve to enhance the tourism industries of small Caribbean islands, which are presently dominated by a 3S (sea, sand, sun) product. In the first place, the principles of Alternative Tourism can be applied to 3S tourism in order to minimize negative environmental impacts.
Secondly, diversionary ecotourism opportunities can be promoted to diversify the tourism Cited by: Tourism can be harmful to the environment in a variety of ways. Cruise ships sailing through the Caribbean dump waste into the sea; one study found that a ship carrying 2, passengers and 1, crew generated the same amount of waste as a small city.