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Mountain Bike Activity in Natural Areas: Impacts, Assessment and Implications for Management: A Case Study from John Forrest National Park, Western Australia

Categories: Case Study, Management, Monitoring & Evaluation, Oceania, Pacific, Planet, Visitors
Comments Off on Mountain Bike Activity in Natural Areas: Impacts, Assessment and Implications for Management: A Case Study from John Forrest National Park, Western Australia

This report addresses mountain biking as a recreational activity looking at the styles of riding and the corresponding demands of riders. It also identifies the major impacts of mountain biking and  potential management techniques for developing sustainable mountain biking activities. The study was conducted in John Forrest National Park (JFNP), a popular recreation area in the Perth metropolitan area, Western Australia.

by Claire Davies and  David Newsome

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Mountain Bike Activity in Natural Areas: Impacts, Assessment and Implications for Management: A Case Study from John Forrest National Park, Western Australia

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This project was undertaken to determine the specific criteria for low-impact sustainable tourism in remote areas, and then apply this criteria to two locations in Western Australia. A multidisciplinary team with expertise in sustainable planning and design, environmental technologies, sustainability assessment and indigenous  consultation collaborated to design and develop the criteria for the project outcomes.

by David Beyer, Martin Anda, Bernhard Elber, Grant Revell and Fred Spring

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Best Practice Model for Low-Impact Nature-Based Sustainable Tourism Facilities in Remote Areas

 

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This is the first assessment of the value of national parks, marine parks and forests for tourism and recreation in Western Australia. A case study approach was adopted and two study regions were nominated because of their significance for tourism and recreation and their endowment of natural attractions within parks, forests and marine areas. This study estimated the direct yearly tourist expenditure in two regions known for their unique natural attractions – the Southern Forest Region and the Gascoyne Coast Region.

by Jack Carlsen and David Wood

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The research objective of the present project was to determine the relative impacts of disposal of human wastes on vegetation and soils in Tasmanian vegetation types that occur in areas used for wild country camping, with particular emphasis on the impact of digging, the impact of nutrient accessions, the persistence of  paper products, such as tissues, and the disturbance of burials by native animals.

by Jamie Kirkpatrick and Kerry Bridle

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