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Posts Tagged ‘slow tourism’

Reinforcing Human Connections Through Travel at Aniquem

  • David Hunter Bishop
  • 9 July 2018

At Aniquem, Peru’s only rehabilitation center for child victims of serious burns, the human spirit on bold display and reinforces the notion in a traveler that our hearts beat the same wherever we are.

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Responsible Tourism Events in February: Time Come, with Hope (Not Quite) Lost

  • Ethan Gelber
  • 13 February 2018

Gatherings of thinkers, transfers of skills, the sharing of best practices and the cross-promotion of ongoing efforts to understand and reverse the damaging impacts of travel must continue, especially in the face of powerful headwinds.

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Responsible Travel Week 2014. It’s On Right Now, So You’re Not Too Late

  • Ethan Gelber
  • 13 February 2014

This week, from February 10 to 16, 2014, is Responsible Travel Week, the sixth annual online unconference focusing on responsible travel. It’s free to take part, and there’s no jet lag, as all events occur online and around the world through local events organized by participants. Look for (and use!) the #rtweek14 hashtag.

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A Wakeup Call for a Healthier Year: Responsible Travel Week 2013

  • Ethan Gelber
  • 10 February 2013

Responsible Travel Week 2013 is the fifth annual unconference hosted by Planeta.com. Its goal is to help people fall in love with responsible travel, as well as demonstrate how social networking is an easy and inexpensive means of documenting the challenges and successes of developing it.

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Today (November 7) Is Responsible Tourism Day: Resistance Is Futile

  • Ethan Gelber
  • 7 November 2012

Responsible and sustainable practices are now increasingly mainstream across many industries. And well they should be given modern preoccupations. Unsustainable tourism is coming around too, but with the speed of a beast aware of its own imminent extinction. When will we all just accept that resistance is futile?

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Video Spotlight: Hanoi in Slow Motion, Vietnam

  • Jakub Riziky
  • 19 October 2012

This week’s video spotlight is a beautiful video portrait of what you find when you look beyond the plain facts about a destination and its major tourist attractions. The little visions are both inspiring and wonderfully revealing about the local life in Hanoi, Vietnam’s political centre and a prime tourist spot.

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Discover Rural Tourism in Morocco

  • Andrea Papitto, Essakane Film
  • 26 September 2012

Kasbahs, ancient medinas, stunning arts and crafts, rich culinary traditions, sea, sun, mountains, the desert, and a sweet cup of mint tea. Morocco has long been a favorite destination for world travelers, attracting over 9 million visitors in 2010 alone. While many tourists come to soak up the sun and sea in the coastal towns or visit the historic imperial cities, more and more are discovering the rich natural and cultural treasures of the rural countryside.

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In Napoleon’s Tracks: A New Bicycle Travel Experience from Lithuania to Russia

  • Peter King
  • 15 June 2012

Bikes don’t have to be slow, but there is no better form of slow travel than by bike. There are also few means of journeying that let you experience a place more fully – every bump in the road, drop of rain and heartfelt small-town reception. So if you’ve got time during the last two weeks in August 2012, registration is now open for Recycle History, an exciting new bike ride from Lithuania to Russia.

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What is Tourism’s Biggest Threat to the Environment?

  • WHL Group
  • 18 April 2012

In honour of Earth Day – scheduled this year for Sunday April 22 – and our focus this month on ecotourism, we’re thinking about our planet. We’re thinking about the human activities that have the most harmful impact on it, especially the one we love most – travel. We’re compelled to ask: What is tourism in its worst form, environmentally? Even in its best form, can the cost to the earth of tourism ever really be offset?

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Why Aren’t More Bloggers Writing About Responsible Travel?

  • Ethan Gelber
  • 21 March 2012

Most mainstream newspapers and magazines today acknowledge that more and more travellers consider themselves ‘ecotourists,’ but don’t really give their readers enough to feed their ethical penchants. Hamstrung by shrinking budgets and market-deaf advertisers, they look like they’re being outpaced by the industry they’re supposed to support. So why aren’t you, the new generation of penmen and -women, stepping into an expanding vacuum?

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