• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month
Page
  1. 1
    1
  2. 2
    2
  3. 3
    3
  4. 4
    4
  5. 5
    5
  6. 6
    6
  7. 7
    7
  8. 8
    8
  9. 9
    9
  10. 10
    10
  11. 11
    11
  12. 12
    12

Dartmoor Nationa lPark In 2002.

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

Dartmoor National Park In 2002 By Munaj Choudhury Content Location Of The Dartmoor Page 1 National Park Sketch Map Of The Dartmoor Page 2 National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 3 Dartmoor National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 4 Dartmoor National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 5 Dartmoor National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 6 Dartmoor National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 7 Dartmoor National Park Land Issues Facing The Page 8 Dartmoor National Park Solutions: The Authorities Page 9 Solutions: The Authorities Page 10 Solutions: My Opinion Page 11 Location Of The Dartmoor National Park Dartmoor lies in South Devon, in South Western England. Devon is next to Cornwall, Somerset and Dorset. The Dartmoor National Park lies not far from the Cornwall border, next to the city of Plymouth and close to Exeter. To the south of Dartmoor lies several honeypot locations such Paignton, Torbay and Torquay. These attract masses of tourist every year. There are many rivers and streams which run through The Dartmoor National Park. Some of the major ones are the River Teign and Bovey, running through the North East of the park; the River Dart, running through the South East of the park; the River Plym, Erme and Yealm, running through the South West of the park; and the River Tavy and Taw running through the North West of the park. ...read more.

Middle

When it is extremely busy, there are not enough parking spaces. All visitors expect easy access. The edges of the park are particularly under pressure as major holiday routes pass it to the North and South. Visitors anticipate that there will be tourist shops, litter collections, picnic areas, and toilets. The Dartmoor National Park houses four National Park Information Centres, twelve Village Information Points, four Community Information Points and several other Centres supported by the National Park Authority. There are 72 different places to park within Dartmoor. The prices of houses within The Dartmoor National Park, and other parks, are soaring because rich, wealthy people from urban areas pay more for their second home than local people can afford. The majority of the community in National Parks throughout the United Kingdom have a lot of elderly retired people. There are not a lot of young people in the area because these areas do not have a lot of schools; primary and secondary, and they certainly do not have colleges and universities. Another key factor is erosion. Here is a diagram showing the main reasons why erosion occurs: The human causes of erosion are walking across the grassy terrain, grazing live stock on the fields, driving farm vehicles, horse riding, mountain biking and military training. ...read more.

Conclusion

* The visitor mangers. These are the people who control more or less every man-made aspect of the park. They say were to put an information centre, where to put a toilet. They plan for these things by doing surveys. (One can be found on the next page). * New roads are being made. A trunk road was created a few years back, through the North of the park, although an act was passed that no new roads were to be created in parks. Erosion is single handedly destroying the environment. The National Park Authority has created a strategy to turf or re-seed the most eroded parts. The military is a big problem in the way to totally cleaning the park. All the Authorities are trying to ban them from The National Park. Authorities do not like the eight reservoirs already in the park. A bid for another one was made a few years back. It was refused by parliament. With all the waste from the kaolin, the authorities are trying to find suitable places for the waste to be stored. A place has not been found yet although they are still looking. Solutions: My Opinion I think that all cars should be banned from the area. People should park their cars and catch a bus into the area. The military should be also banned from the area. They should go and find else were to do their training. ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our AS and A Level Global Interdependence & Economic Transition section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related AS and A Level Global Interdependence & Economic Transition essays

  1. This Review defines some of the areas of the leisure and recreation market.

    and Garden 7.57 13.07 73 Hobbies and Pastimes 5.79 8.76 51 Total Home Based Leisure 29.55 46.53 57 Eating & Drinking 22.25 39.54 78 Local Entertainment 2.95 5.05 71 Gambling 4.40 6.67 116 Active Sport 4.40 6.67 52 Holidays in the UK and Sightseeing 7.34 10.88 48 Holidays Overseas 13.65

  2. Leisure and Recreation Industry.

    Sports and Physical activities This section can be categorised into 4 areas: * Informal recreation (play, walking, gardening, etc) * Competitive sport (football, golf, tennis, etc) * Outdoor activities (rock climbing, hiking, sailing, etc) * Health and Fitness (gym, fitness suite, etc)

  1. What is the impact of Tourism and Recreation on Epping Forest?

    "Epping Forest is the largest open public space in the Greater London patch of land; Two of three thirds of the space at Epping Forest consists of woodland,; Epping Forest measures 19km x 4km, and 2/3 of 19:4 equals around about 12.124:2.421km".

  2. The Broads are Britain's largest nationally protected wetland. It is also one of the ...

    as rare species such as the Swallowtail butterfly and the Norfolk hawker dragonfly, which are distinctive to this part of the country. A kingfisher is just one example of bird life found on the Broads together with other animals such as the Berwick Swan, Heron, Bittern grass snake and Marsh harrier.

  1. Leisure & Recreation

    They all have a role to play, these roles include the catering aspect (vending machines), physical recreation (outdoor pursuits), arts and crafts (theatre) and manufactures of equipment (footballs). Why was there this change in the amount of leisure time we had available to us?

  2. The Aswan high dam

    on the sediment strata , as a result there is an increased probability of earthquakes in the area, such as the one in 1981. How have other landforms, which are dependant on the flow of the Nile been changed? * �Many cataracts have been filled in by Lake Nasser, 5 in total.

  1. Leisure & Recreation: An investigation into recent trends

    This also reduces the amount of traffic jams which is a big turnoff if people have to travel a long distance. The future of mobility is hard to predict as it depends on lots of different variables. Such as the price of petrol or other useable sources.

  2. Investigating Travel and Tourism

    married or single with children under 16 22 21 20 Age 55+ 24 25 25 I got this graph of: http://www.staruk.org.uk This shows that the group in which go on the most trips are 55+. This is because they have the most disposable income as they have retired and also have a lot of spare time for enjoyment.

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work