Academically complex and challenging to apply, development and planning are increasingly relevant to the growing tourism industry.
This collection contains critical studies on tourism development and planning, and calls for proactive, holistic and responsible thinking. It addresses conceptual and contemporary issues in development and planning research including political trust, innovation networks, sustainability, moral encounters, enclavisation and evolutionary economics. It argues that recognition of the contextual and historical dimensions around tourism development and planning is essential to help both researchers and practitioners better understand destination and place-based decision-making. In addition, it will lead to improvements in stakeholder relations, and explains how tourism best works with localities and localities with tourism.
This book was originally published as a special issue of Tourism Geographies.
1. Geographies of Tourism Development and Planning 2. Political Trust and Residents’ Support for Alternative and Mass Tourism: An Improved Structural Model 3. Networking and Learning for Tourism Innovation: Evidence from the Western Cape 4. Moral Assemblages of Volunteer Tourism Development in Cusco, Peru 5. The Value of Community-based Tourism in Banteay Chhmar, Cambodia 6. Modelling Tourism and Hospitality Employment Clusters: A Spatial Econometric Approach 7. Enclavic Tourism Spaces: Territorialization and Bordering in Tourism Destination Development and Planning 8. Evolutionary Economic Geography: Reflections from a Sustainable Tourism Perspective 9. Tourism Planning and Place Making: Place-making or Placemaking? 10. ‘Putting Place on a Plate’ Along the West Cork Food Trail 11. Community, State and Power-relations in community-based tourism on Lekhubu Island, Botswana 12. Modeling the State of Agritourism in the Malopolska Region of Poland 13. Reconsidering 'Development' in Tourism Research Geography