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Whale-watching
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  • Cited by 12
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Martins, Cristiane C. A. Turgeon, Samuel Michaud, Robert and Ménard, Nadia 2018. Suivi des espèces ciblées par les activités d’observation en mer dans le parc marin du Saguenay–Saint-Laurent de 1994 à 2017. Le Naturaliste canadien, Vol. 142, Issue. 2, p. 65.

    Needham, Mark D. Szuster, Brian W. Lesar, Laura Mora, Camilo and Knecht, Daniel P. 2018. Snorkeling and scuba diving with manta rays: encounters, norms, crowding, satisfaction, and displacement. Human Dimensions of Wildlife, Vol. 23, Issue. 5, p. 461.

    Bertella, Giovanna and Acquarone, Mario 2018. Reply to ‘Swim encounters with Killer Whales (Orcinus orca) off Northern Norway: interactive behaviours directed towards Human Divers and Snorkellers obtained from opportunistic underwater video recordings’. Journal of Ecotourism, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 184.

    Olsen, MT Galatius, A and Härkönen, T 2018. The history and effects of seal-fishery conflicts in Denmark. Marine Ecology Progress Series, Vol. 595, Issue. , p. 233.

    Amerson, Alicia and Parsons, E. C. M. 2018. Evaluating the sustainability of the gray-whale-watching industry along the pacific coast of North America. Journal of Sustainable Tourism, Vol. 26, Issue. 8, p. 1362.

    Bertella, Giovanna 2018. Participatory action research and collaboration in CSR initiatives by DMOs. Journal of Ecotourism, p. 1.

    Bertella, Giovanna 2018. Sustainability in wildlife tourism: challenging the assumptions and imagining alternatives. Tourism Review,

    Bearzi, Maddalena 2017. Ecotourism’s Promise and Peril. p. 73.

    Needham, Mark D. Szuster, Brian W. Mora, Camilo Lesar, Laura and Anders, Emma 2017. Manta ray tourism: interpersonal and social values conflicts, sanctions, and management. Journal of Sustainable Tourism, Vol. 25, Issue. 10, p. 1367.

    Mustika, Putu Liza Kusuma Welters, Riccardo Ryan, Gerard Edward D'Lima, Coralie Sorongon-Yap, Patricia Jutapruet, Suwat and Peter, Cindy 2017. A rapid assessment of wildlife tourism risk posed to cetaceans in Asia. Journal of Sustainable Tourism, Vol. 25, Issue. 8, p. 1138.

    Senigaglia, V Christiansen, F Bejder, L Gendron, D Lundquist, D Noren, DP Schaffar, A Smith, JC Williams, R Martinez, E Stockin, K and Lusseau, D 2016. Meta-analyses of whale-watching impact studies: comparisons of cetacean responses to disturbance. Marine Ecology Progress Series, Vol. 542, Issue. , p. 251.

    Christiansen, Fredrik and Lusseau, David 2015. Linking Behavior to Vital Rates to Measure the Effects of Non-Lethal Disturbance on Wildlife. Conservation Letters, Vol. 8, Issue. 6, p. 424.

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Book description

Within little more than a generation, whale-watching has been subject to global industrial development. It has been portrayed by destinations and business operators, and advocated by environmental groups, as a sustainable activity and an alternative to whaling. However, in recent years the sustainability of these activities has increasingly been questioned, as research shows that repeated disturbance by boat traffic can severely disrupt critical behaviours of cetaceans in the wild. Bringing together contributions by international experts, this volume addresses complex issues associated with commercial whale-watching, sustainable development and conservation of the global marine environment. It highlights widely expressed concerns for the failure of policy, planning and management and pinpoints both long-standing and emerging barriers to sustainable practice. Featuring numerous case studies, the book provides critical insights into the diverse socio-cultural, political, economic and ecological contexts of this global industry, highlighting the challenges and opportunities that arise along the pathways to sustainability.

Reviews

'This book is not exclusively for marine biologists; it is of equal interest to sociologists, social geographers and those organising or regulating ecological tourism and improving sustainability. And ultimately, it is an optimistic book with the final section detailing case studies of sustainable solutions.'

Source: Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom

'… impressively broad in scope … The organization, style, and presentation reflect intelligent, thoughtful editing … an engaging, well-edited volume.'

Randall Reeves Source: Marine Biology Research

'This book is a must for a broad spectrum of readers … In 25 chapters, 48 international experts - incorporating diverse perspectives ranging from cetacean researchers to ecotourism and whale-watching captains - bring a new insight on every page … ideally suited to help meld an informed, nuanced opinion.'

Michael Stachowitsch Source: Marine Ecology

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