Our newest business member Fastrack is hosting a special webinar on Wednesday, 30 September, 11:00am AEST, supported by Ecotourism Australia around rebound business strategy and business beyond COVID-19.
With more and more travel restrictions lifting across Australia, thousands of travellers are booking right now across every sector of the industry. Many are looking for an eco-based experience. Are you experiencing a surge in bookings? If not, then register now for this highly interactive, FREE members webinar hosted by Adrian Caruso from Fastrack, one of the industry’s leaders in digital ‘Rebound Strategy’.
Learn where you need to be right now, whether you’re open, closed or looking for new business. In this webinar you will learn how to create the perfect rebound plan to get cut-through (it's as competitive as ever!) and immediate bookings.
Register now and learn:
Managing Owner of Eco-Accounts, Anita Simpson, helps ecotourism businesses track activities to provide clarity on the profitability of their seasonal cycles so they can plan ahead and focus on delivering awesome customer experiences.
Symon has been travelling for many years and has no plan of stopping any time soon. Having visited over 20 countries across Europe, Asia, South America, North America, and the South Pacific, Symon has a goal to reach 30 by age 30.
Almost a year after the devastating 2019 bushfires, Binna Burra Mountain Lodge reopened to the public on September 1, 2020. This reopening marks a monumental milestone for the property, as well as the community and the local tourism industry.
Ecotourism Australia is proud to announce Reef Ecologic as a new addition to the family. Based in Townsville (QLD), the Marine Environmental Consultancy has achieved Climate Action Business Certification. The Climate Action Certification program recognises Reef Ecologic’s commitment and dedication to sustainable practices that address climate change.
Ecotourism Australia welcomes Terra Australia as a Business Member.
Margaret River Retreat, near the majestic Boranup Forest National Park in Western Australia, is our newest ECO certified accommodation, and offers a diverse mix of accommodation styles ideal for any holidaymaker. These include luxury eco-glamping and four self-contained studio rooms, plus a safari camp and bush camp, both of which should be open by 2021.
Conversation with Xu Jing, independent tourism adviser & former Director of Asia and the Pacific, UNWTO
Over the past few months, it has become evident that the tourism sector is one of the hardest hit by the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic. With international travel coming to a complete halt and constantly changing border restrictions between Australian states, not to mention intrastate limitations on how far and in what way people are allowed to travel, it is sometimes hard to see how there can be a light at the end of this tunnel. Our Communications Manager, Lina Cronin, spoke to former Director of Asia and the Pacific at the World Tourism Organization (UNWTO) in Madrid to get an international perspective on the crisis and hear his thoughts on how the tourism sector has the opportunity to rise up to be more sustainable and responsible as a result of this pandemic.
1. They don't document their plans
Many small businesses rely on a couple of people running them. They have plans, but they are all in their heads. Documenting business plans and procedures is important to reduce risks and ensure business sustainability. Writing down your processes and strategies makes you think of what you’re doing (and what you’re not doing) so that you can make better decisions and more easily introduce someone new to the business.