As part of its mission, the SDG Fund collects and disseminates insight for public and private entities worldwide interested in sustainable development, sharing lessons learned and best practices in its current and past development work. New case studies will be added after the first round of joint programmes is concluded. This series of case studies has been created to disseminate a robust evidence base on what implementing innovative development approaches actually means in practice. The case studies produced are concise, engaging, readable and equally appealing to practitioner and non-practitioner audiences. Users can search case studies by SDG or country.
Sustainable tourism – A case study of Nainital,Uttarakhand
Assessing tourism sustainability in hill towns: Case study of Shimla, India | SpringerLink
On this page, we look at ecotourism in Kenya as one case study of sustainable tourism in one low-income country. Kenya has a wide range of ecotourism activities, including cultural indigenous peoples and environmental hiking and adventure tourism, and wildlife safaris. For example Kenya Travel Tips, :. Tourism is a major industry in Kenya.
Development Plans for 4 Iconic Sites in India
Sustainable development in India encompasses a variety of development schemes in social, cleantech clean energy, clean water and sustainable agriculture and human resources segments, having caught the attention of both Central and State governments and also public and private sectors. In fact, India is expected to begin the greening of its national income accounting, making depletion in natural resources wealth a key component in its measurement of gross domestic product GDP. India's sustained efforts towards reducing greenhouse gases GHG will ensure that the country's per capita emission of GHG will continue to be low until , and it is estimated that the per capita emission in will be lower than per capita global emission of GHG in , according to a new study. Even in , India's per capita GHG emissions would stay under four tonnes of CO2, which is lower than the global per capita emission of 4.
The need for tourism has grown in recent years in the economy. This is as a result of new opportunities for business and income generation which exist in the sector. Tourism is one of the largest and fastest growing industries today. In the World Tourism Organisation WTO, defined Tourism as consisting of the activities of people who travel and stay in locations outside their usual environment for no longer than one consecutive year for the purpose of leisure, businesses etc.