Some countries presented environmental exquisiteness, economical and cultural assortment, audacious holidays, opportunities for preserving exotic landscapes and providing a culturally ornamental encounter.
Mowforth & Munt (2003) stated that ‘tourism is a metaphorical lens that help bring aspects of development into sharper focus. It is not just about the role and impact of tourism in the Third World development, but also about the roles of First world people and organizations (operators, tourists, non governmental organization etc) in the manufacture of development as an idea, project or end-state.’
Murphy. P. E (1985) acknowledged that natural reincarnation is being possible by tourism, with visitors coming only to admire, rather than to devour, the landscapes, customs, monuments etc. Nevertheless, the growing extent in tourism enhanced the tourism industry to contend with inadequate resources available.
He further explained that the end area for tourist must create a center of attention to the tourist. These attractions can be varied according to the tourist’s type but the most common types can be considered as these two: natural and man-made. Natural includes exotic landscapes and breathtaking scenes from nature, while support facilities; such as restaurants, motels; and Disneyland, for instance, are man-made category. The most important thing is that the destination area should fascinate non-local visitors as well. This is the most important feature from outdoor amusement. This emphasize on non-local visitors as a major economic consideration as well. Money spent by them would be ‘earned income’ of that community. If the local visitors spent money it would be called ‘redistributed income’ for that community. Community’s quality of life encouraged to invest in order to enhance facilities to create competing tourists destinations.
According to World Tourism barometer (2005), more than