According to Bacon, traveling in childhood is a part of education, and it is a part of experience when grown up. Some people also think differently, for them to go to churches and monasteries, to go to palaces and forts, to go to ancient and ruins and to libraries and universities is only a waste of time.
He also says that a person can read about them or see pictures in which important places of the world can be seen. But he forgets that seeing and touching the truth from close to touch and feeling gives a different kind of satisfaction and thrill.
Traveling is a costly hobby but it makes up for the financial losses. If a traveler is interested in life and its appearance, then he can do many searches to keep himself busy and happy.
A student of sociology can gain a lot from the rituals and rituals of people living in different parts of the world. A student of history can get a living knowledge of history from historical monuments.
An engineer can increase his knowledge by looking at various architectural buildings. In fact, a person can get everything by traveling which satisfies his sensory and intellectual ardor. Being fond of travel, we are busy in our free time.
This is the best way to use time. Unless a person breaks his dull physical and mental routine, he cannot get satisfaction. By traveling, we can break this monotony of routine. In a new place, a person is eager to learn something and gets busy to acquire knowledge. Exciting and surprising places keep his excitement awake.
We meet different people while traveling. Individuals interested in psychology gain experience and vision to understand others. Understanding human nature is the best education.
It is very beneficial to have a passion for travel, this keeps us busy, gets education and provides new energy to our body and mind.
Ryton has emerged as one of the largest industries in the world. Growing rapidly over the last two decades, today it accounts for more than 7 percent of the world’s production and employs about 150 million people worldwide. Since the end of World War II, it has developed vast revenue and growth potential and today stands as a unique natural renewable resource industry.
Tourism- travel-based entertainment- gives people a break from changing places and the unity of daily life. It brings people from different nations together, allowing them to come into closer contact with each other’s customs and other aspects of life. It reveals the beautiful beauty and past heritage of a beautiful country to those belonging to other countries. The knowledge and experience gained in the process can lead to greater understanding and tolerance and may even promote world peace.
The contribution of tourism to the economy is striking. A study conducted by the United Nations has shown that developing countries in particular can reap handsome benefits from tourism which increases national income significantly. Tourism also helps in fixing the balance-of-payment situation. To ensure a circulation economy, even courtiers are not relying on tourism to promote internal tourism. Tourism generates employment, and adds to the entrepreneurial wealth of a nation. While tourism has many benefits, it also has some undesirable side effects.
Tourism can cause social, cultural or environmental disruption. The biggest concern is damage to the environment. To attract more tourists, huge resorts are constructed which take into account neither local architectural styles nor ecology. Indiscriminate construction and efforts to provide water and waste disposal facilities and recreational arrangements to tourists will result in the destruction of natural systems. Excessive use of environmental wealth disturbs the ecological balance. Tourist use of the Himalayan trails, like the Nanda Davy Trail, has reduced them to a miserable plight. Empty food on the way to the Himalayan peak strewn with tin. This picturesque hill station of Shimla in Himachal Pradesh is a blue shadow of its former ancient beauty. The flood of tourists and the increasing craving for builders to build more and more hotels / lodges to accommodate visitors have tarnished the landscape. In fact, Shimla has now become a concrete jungle and is slowly ‘dying’ as time passes. But unaware of this, local administration and greedy hoteliers working in the area are hurting the ecology and beauty of the place to make money. Unfortunately for tourism, the solidification of Shimla is rapidly driving away tourists. Damage is most evident in wildlife parks which are the most prominent site of tourist attraction. Tourist vans and visitors’ feet destroy the ground vegetation, thus affecting the food habits of animals and landscapes as well. Overcrowding brings about congestion, posing environmental and health hazards. The site eventually loses its charm. The monuments also suffer from tourists. The Taj Mahal, one of the seven wonders of the world, and the majestic Khajuraho temples have withstood a lot of wear and make tourists tight feet.
Some socio-cultural impacts of tourism have been harmful. Tourism often ushers in new lifestyles; Arrangements desired by tourists are provided to make them feel at home. The emergence of this ‘other’ culture in different places has caused dissatisfaction among the local people. Locals break away from their traditions and emulate foreign values. For monetary gain, poor locals are sometimes tempted to present themselves. Making matters worse is the fact that in presenting themselves as ‘objects of desire’. Thailand, a beautiful country, is known as a ‘hot’ destination among tourists around the worm for ‘sex tourism’. This can hurt the pride of the nation’s sensitive people, not a concern for state officials, and those who use sexual attraction to make money fast. Although this problem is not so widespread in India, there have also been disturbing reports. Under the guise of ‘health resorts’ that offer massages, many tourist spots offer sexual services to wealthy tourists on demand. Even old age and young women tourists demand and receive such dubious services. However, nothing is done to stop it for fear of getting tourists away. It is worse, for money, even child prostitution is encouraged.
In some cases, governments encourage tourism to increase their national income even at the cost of compensation. This approach can lead to disastrous results. In Maldives Island, efforts to promote tourism are destroying their invaluable resource of coral reefs. Since these protect as sea-level rising islands, their destruction is bound to open up dangerous possibilities.
It is necessary to solve the problems generated by tourism, because once natural resources and historical monuments are lost, tourism itself will collapse. The world tourism industry has awakened to this fact and begun to consider tourism related environmental issues. There is an emphasis on ‘eco-friendly’ or ‘green’ tourism in the Alps, a tourist attraction that accounts for a quarter of the world’s Avenue Form tourism, but which has declined significantly due to overuse. To prevent excessive use, tourism should be conducted within planned limits, taking into account factors such as ecological balance and health safety.
Tourism cannot be allowed to be ravaged with traditional cultures in sheltered societies. In order to include the socio-cultural set of tourism beaks, it is necessary to know that cultural degradation, which has already been established due to new technologies and communication, has led local people to show a sculpture to visitors in a derogatory way. Is encouraged. The Government of Haryana has been aggressively promoting tourism by displaying state culture and traditions of late. There is nothing wrong with this, but what is disturbing is that in its zeal to attract more and more tourists, the State Tourism Department is destroying the unique worldly culture of the region. Its Maha Gam Tourist Campaign where local tourists are invited to stay with the locals in their homes so that the ‘experience’ of local cuisine and culture is a remarkable step. But it has also started to explain the overall lifestyle and culture of the local people, as they get infected by the way of life and culture of tourists, even most of these tourists bring a raw materialistic attitude towards society and life. .
In order to promote safe tourism, it is necessary to understand the factors hindering the development of tourism and check them effectively while ensuring that it remains a profitable industry.
The nation’s general instability is hurting tourism prospects. Political disturbances, in particular, pose a serious problem. Rising violence and increasing threats of terrorism in the international scene affect the flow of tourists. Countries such as Sri Lanka, Israel, Palestine and Afghanistan have long been suffering from terrorist threats and hence have faced setbacks in tourism. In Egypt, where tourism earns far more than it earns from the Suez Canal, Muslim fundamentalist activities have drastically cut revenues from tourism. Other violent acts of terrorist activities in India had recently had huge detrimental effects on tourism. The communal violence in Ajodhya in December 1992, some time earlier in Gujarat, allegedly resulted in a decrease in tourist arrivals and revenue income as a result of violence in the Mumbai bombings and other places like Surat. The rise in terrorism has put an end to the multitude of attractions of states like Jammu and Kashmir and the northeastern states which were once a favorite sport for tourists due to its scenic beauty. The operation of muggers in places such as Florida, Hawaii and Corsica has posed a serious problem for tourism.
Economic factors such as rising input costs inhibit growth in demand. Non-availability of adequate resources for tourism leads to lack of basic facilities. It is necessary to reduce costs and consolidate the resource base while ensuring quality. Emerging regional blocs such as the European Union can also impede the growing tourism industry.
Whatever the problems, India must work hard to reap the benefits of this industry, as the country has everything to attract visitors as far and near.
Dautery going back to the past in the nation’s monument to a civilization. Ancient Buddhist Steps and Hindu temples, Mughal and Rajput palaces, forts and victory towers, rock cut caves and elaborate gardens – there are so many things to see in India wherever you go. And the diversity is impressive. The beautiful blend of architectural styles and scientific planning of those old buildings is a miracle.
If the icy Himalayas and the ghastly deserts of Rajasthan do not appeal to everyone, then the low hills have picturesque hill stations. There are huge beaches to the east, south and west. There are forests and wild life sanctuaries. And now there are adventure sports for those who hang action-trekking, and mountaineering, skiing, rafting and canoeing, and gliding in horsepower Himalayan rivers.
There are many cultural diversions to attract aesthetic sensibility. The cuisine offers enough variety to please a variety of tastes. Form Rajasthan for Rajasthani, South Indian Punjabi, India, probably, offers the largest number of mouth-watering among countries in the world. Textiles, arts and crafts offer amazing glimpses of India and are beautiful gifts.
Despite India’s huge potential, the tourism industry has failed to show good results as expected. Currently, the share of India’s tourism industry in the world is very less. On the other hand, Malaysia and even South Africa, which are very small countries with limited tourism potential, corner and an impressive share of the world’s tourism pie. This aspect is difficult to understand, due to the rich historical heritage of the country and the mystery of its cultural diversity. Every part of India has heritage of ancient era in the form of monuments and other architecture. Adding to the suckiness of attraction is the fact that India is one of the cheapest holiday grounds. So why does the country fail to reap the benefits of tourism?
One reason is the low financial resources available to the tourism sector. Despite the claims of the successive government, the Union Budget has so far contributed little to the development of tourism, and hence the overall lack of funds for the development of infrastructure. Inadequate and inferior hotels and hygiene and sanitation problems prevent sensitive tourists, making India a destination of choice. Even spots of cultural interest, such as in temple towns, lack basic facilities such as safe drinking water. Varanasi is a typical example. The city has tremendous tourism potential. What Jerusalem is for Jews, Muslims and even Christians, Varanasi is for Hindus and those who wish to participate in the spiritual bliss of this great religion. Here, although tourists can be seen in large numbers in different countries, this number can only be large when the state and city administration takes care to make the city more clean and tourist-friendly. The absence of garbage piles, good hotels and unusable city administration everywhere makes the stay of tourists in the holy city a virtual nightmare.
Private sector initiatives have been urged to address the problem of low finance. The return on investment in a hotel project makes private investment an easy solution. The case of Goa is a classic example of private sector achievement. The work of Tata and others has transformed Goa, which until the mid-1970s was hardly known to foreign tourists, one of the major attractions of Western India.
Tourism has also suffered from poor packaging and promotion. The marketing strategy in India has not been employed to present India’s outstanding appeal in an attractive manner. Greater market segmentation and targeted marketing need to provide greater benefits for tourism.