Benefits and costs of tourism for remote communities Case study for the Carpentaria Shire in north-west Queensland

Benefits and costs of tourism for remote communities Case study for the Carpentaria Shire in north-west Queensland Report

Issues in Remote Area Tourism

  • Author(s): Romy Greiner, Colin Mayocchi, Silva Larson, Natalie Stoeckl, Roman Schweigert
  • Published: 2004
  • Publisher: CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems and Tropical Savannas CRC

Abstract: This report summarises the results of a research project funded by the Tropical Savannas Co-operative Research Centre (TS-CRC) and the Commonwealth Science and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO) Sustainable Ecosystems. The research was carried out with the support of Carpentaria Shire Council and the tourism industry of Carpentaria Shire. The research project studied the relationship between tourism and Carpentaria Shire, as a host region and a host community. Tourism has become a significant industry in Carpentaria Shire since sealed roads ensured easy access by travellers. The regional community is small and tourism has profound impacts. Tourism is dynamic in terms of the number and types of tourists who visit a destination. A clear understanding is required of the factors and relationships shaping tourism development and impact in Carpentaria Shire. To that effect, a model is developed that defines the key factors and relationships relevant for Carpentaria Shire. The model guides data collection and analysis and enables conclusions to be drawn for planning, policy and management at the regional scale.

Cite this document

Suggested Citation
Romy Greiner, Colin Mayocchi, Silva Larson, Natalie Stoeckl, Roman Schweigert, 2004, Benefits and costs of tourism for remote communities Case study for the Carpentaria Shire in north-west Queensland, Report, viewed 08 August 2022, https://www.nintione.com.au/?p=3190.

Endnote Mendeley Zotero Export Google Scholar

Share this page

Search again