Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites  by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale  (Australian Heritage Commission – Special Australian Heritage Publication Series Number 10)
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale
Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale

Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale

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Tourism and the Protection of Aboriginal Cultural Sites

by Jane M. Jacobs and Fay Gale

(Australian Heritage Commission – Special Australian Heritage Publication Series Number 10)

Australian Government Publishing Service, 1994, ISBN 9780644291774, black and white photographic plates in text, paperback

Very Good Condition, some edge and shelf wear, some rubbing, bumping, creasing and chipping to edges, corners and covers, ex-library with stamp to title page and inside back cover, sticker to spine (see photographs)

“National estate places like Aboriginal rock art sites, limestone caves and other geological formations, national parks, nature reserves and historic buildings have the power to draw large numbers of tourists.  Places such as Kakadu National Park, the Great Barrier Reef, Port Arthur, Uluru (Ayers Rock) and Elizabeth Farm, attract hundreds of thousands of visitors a year.  They are precious economic as well as heritage assets.
In September 1985, Professor Fay Gale, now Vice-Chancellor of the University of Western Australia, undertook to prepare for the Australian Heritage Commission, a handbook analysing visitor pressure at selected cultural sites in Australia and prescribing ways of assessing and controlling the damage caused by the increasing pressure on such sites.”