B88850802Z.1_20190904134207_000_GA8N8TFT.3-0_Super_Portrait

Organizer

Smart Community Tourism
Email
info@scotwebinars.org
Website
http://www.scotwebinars.org

Date

Nov 13 2021

Time

Toronto time
8:00 am

Language

English
QR Code

Speakers

  •   David A. Fennell
      David A. Fennell
    Moderator

    Professor David A. Fennell, PhD, Department of Geography and Tourism Studies, Brock University
    Fennell researches mainly in the areas of ecotourism, tourism ethics, animal ethics, and sustainable tourism. He has published widely in these areas and in all of the field’s top journals, and has written several books, including, for example, Ecotourism (5th edition), Ecotourism Programme Planning, Tourism Ethics (2nd edition), Codes of Ethics in Tourism, Tourism and Animal Ethics, and Sustainable Tourism: Principles, Contexts, and Practices. A major thrust of his research involves the use of theory from other disciplines to gain traction on many of tourism’s most persistent problems. Fennell is the founding Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Ecotourism, is on the boards of many academic journals, is the editor of a book series by Routledge on tourism ethics, and is the editor of two Routledge Handbooks on tourism: Tourism and the environment, and Ecotourism

  • Alexandra Coghlan
    Alexandra Coghlan
    Panelist

    Dr Alexandra Coghlan is an Associate Professor in tourism and events (Department of Tourism, Sport and Hotel Management, Griffith University, Queensland 4222, Australia [a.coghlan@griffith.edu.au]). Her research interests are sustainable tourism, consumer psychology and its links to prosocial and environmental behaviour, particularly within an active travel, and nature-based tourism. She has published around 50 journal papers in top tourism journals on these topics, as well as a textbook on Introduction to Sustainable Tourism Management. Her current research focuses on green accommodation, funded through the Australian Research Council’s Discovery grants and using digital games to improve tourists’ eco-literacy at nature-based tourism attractions.

  • Pavlos Paraskevaidis
    Pavlos Paraskevaidis
    Panelist

    Pavlos Paraskevaidis is an educator at the Directorate of Secondary Education of Chios, Ministry of Education and Religious Affairs, Greece. He holds a bachelor degree in Economics from the University of Macedonia, Thessaloniki, Greece (1999) and an MSc in Tourism Business Administration from the Hellenic Open University, Patras, Greece (2007). His research interests include sociology of tourism, tourism development and international volunteering. He has served as an ad-hoc reviewer in top-tier journals like Tourism Management and Annals of Tourism Research.

  • Zahed Ghaderi​​
    Zahed Ghaderi​​
    Panelist

    Dr. Zahed Ghaderi is Assistant Professor in tourism management at Kharazmi University, in Tehran, and Visiting Professor at Silk Road International University of Tourism in Samarkand, Uzbekistan. He has over two decades of both practical and academic experiences in the field, and has published extensively in top tier tourism journals. His research interests include sustainable tourism, community based tourism, ecotourism, etc. Zahed has collaborated with international organizations such as UNDP, SGP, GEF, COMCEC, and UNWTO in implementing community-based tourism projects. He has, also, managed several national and international tourism projects in different countries

Local Time

  • Timezone: America/New_York
  • Date: Nov 13 2021
  • Time: 8:00 am

Volume 32

RECIPROCAL ALTRUISM AND TOURISM
Cooperation and Trust (or not) in Guest-host Interactions

Cooperation has long been a topic of interest in tourism studies research in regional development, alliance, and marketing contexts based on social science approaches. However, evolution and natural selection offer a much different perspective. This webinar explores the dimensions of the evolutionary theory of reciprocal altruism, particularly why we are altruistic towards others and how cooperation and trust emerge between people over time—or not. The nature of tourism, i.e., limited interactions based on restricted periods of time, stands in the way of cooperation with implications at several scales. Here, we explore reciprocal altruism through themes such as volunteer tourism and protected areas to understand tourism impacts. This perspective offers a far deeper explanation of human nature tied to tourism that is largely missing in the literature.

V 32
RECIPROCAL ALTRUISM AND TOURISM
Cooperation and Trust (or not) in Guest-host Interactions

Volume 32

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