Alle Artikel in: Good Reads

Making the right choices

Good Reads is my collection of readworthy articles about Sustainable Tourism that can be found on the Internet. Lonely Planet „The International Year of Sustainable Tourism for Development is the perfect time to start thinking about how you can make travel decisions that benefit the planet and its peoples, as well as yourself…“ -> Full article…        

What is ‚green travel‘, anyway?

Good Reads is my collection of readworthy articles about Sustainable Tourism that can be found on the Internet. The Washington Post „If you travel, you will leave a charcoal smudge in your wake. You can’t help it. Planes spew carbon emissions, hotels guzzle gallons of water to launder sheets and towels, and thirsty travelers chug-a-lug plastic bottles of water. But don’t let the guilt dampen your vacation. Eco-friendly travel practices can lift the remorse and lighten the blemish on Mother Earth…“ -> Full article

Where Sustainable Tourism is headed

Good Reads is my collection of readworthy articles about Sustainable Tourism that can be found on the Internet. The New York Times „Sustainable tourism — bringing global awareness to travel and putting it into action — is a top priority for the United Nations this year. The organization has designated 2017 as the International Year of Sustainable Tourism for Development…“ -> Full article…

The country that’s drowning

Good Reads is my collection of readworthy articles about Sustainable Tourism that can be found on the Internet. BBC Travel „Rising sea levels threaten key coastal areas like the Mekong Delta, which produces the majority of Vietnam’s rice. The only thing standing between the country and the ocean is a tree…“ -> Full article

A destination too popular?

Good Reads is my collection of readworthy articles about Sustainable Tourism that can be found on the Internet. Condé Nast Traveler „The last time you peered out an airplane window when you were landing somewhere new—maybe it was the fjords of eastern Norway or the lights of Kuala Lumpur—you probably felt a rush, an adrenaline surge that seemed to flash from stomach to limbs. It’s your brain’s natural response to the unknown. Psychologists associate this trait—inherent in all of us, but on a broad scale of intensity—with what compels us to indulge our wanderlust on the fringes of the map. But what happens when the unknown becomes well known? What makes a spot an actual destination? And can it ever recover?…“ -> Full article…