• Opsonline.it
  • Facebook
  • twitter
  • youtube
  • linkedin
Visualizzazione risultati 1 fino 9 di 9

Discussione: Viaggiatore o turista

  1. #1
    Ospite non registrato

    Viaggiatore o turista

    Salve a tutti,
    sono una neo-iscritta a questo sito nonchè laureanda in relazioni pubbliche. La mia tesi di psicologia del turismo intende analizzare le differenze, sotto il profilo psicologico,tra il turista e il viaggiatore.
    Sapreste consigliarmi qualche testo?e scrivermi se secondo voi ci sono,ed eventualmente quali sono le differenze tra turista e viaggiatore.

  2. #2
    Partecipante Esperto L'avatar di tatee
    Data registrazione

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Tempo fa lessi un libro che, mi pare, si intitolava "Viaggiare e non partire", magari ci guardo e ti dico perchè secondo me era veramente bello, molto filosofico più che psicologico, ma interessante per trovare un senso fra il viaggio e il turismo.
    Bell'argomento comunque!
    Datemi libri, frutta, vino francese, un buon clima e un po' di musica fuori dalla porta, suonata da qualcuno che non conosco.

  3. #3
    Postatore Compulsivo
    Data registrazione

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    l'argomento effettivamente è molto bello

    purtroppo non ho libri da segnalarti... al massimo qualche viaggio da consigliarti... come viaggiatore ovviamente

    buon lavoro e facci sapere come si evolve!
    oltreché bello lo ritengo molto attuale come argomento

  4. #4
    Ghiotto patato ಠ_ಠ L'avatar di Biz
    Data registrazione

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Ora a mente non ricordo benissimo ma c'era un libro della Maeran che ne parlava, per il corso di Psicologia del turismo a Padova
    Prova a digitare Maeran Turismo su google e vedere se ti viene fuori qualcosa, ricordo solo il suo nome
    "Guardatemi, signori...sono un uomo di sessant'anni e ho il corpo di un ragazzino.Ce l'ho in frigo."
    This is a blog
    This is not a link.

  5. #5
    Postatore OGM L'avatar di willy61
    Data registrazione
    Albino (BG)
    Blog Entries

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Qualche articolo che potrebbe esserti utile (Se non riesci a trovarli in biblioteca di Facoltà, mandami un PM con la tua mail e te li spedisco)

    Development of the Serious Leisure Inventory and Measure. By: Gould, James; Moore, DeWayne; McGuire, Francis; Stebbins, Robert. Journal of Leisure Research, 2008 1st Quarter, Vol. 40 Issue 1, p47-68, 22p Abstract: In this investigation, the serious leisure inventory and measure (SLIM) was developed from convenience and target samples. The multidimensional frame-work of serious leisure contains six qualities from which 18 operations were employed. With the use of a q-sort, an expert panel, and confirmatory factor analysis, the 72 item SLIM demonstrated acceptable fit, reliability and equivalence across samples. Mean differences and correlation patterns found between samples demonstrated preliminary evidence for the predictive ability of the new measure. The SLIM short form (54 items) demonstrated good model fit and construct validity. Future replications are needed to adequately address the psychometric complexities of the SLIM within the network of interrelated leisure constructs. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 31279491)

    The Role of Self-Construal as an Intervening Variable between Culture and Leisure Constraints: A Comparison of Canadian and Mainland Chinese University Students. By: Walker, Gordon J.; Jackson, Edgar L.; Jinyang Deng. Journal of Leisure Research, 2008 1st Quarter, Vol. 40 Issue 1, p90-109, 20p Abstract: Building upon Walker, Jackson, and Deng's (2007) article on culture and constraints, this study explores how the self-construals of Canadian university students in Canada and Chinese students in Mainland China influence their perception of how intrapersonal, interpersonal, and structural constraints affect starting a new leisure activity. English and simplified Chinese language questionnaires, distributed onsite, resulted in useable data from 227 Canadian and 216 Mainland Chinese participants. Statistical analyses suggested that Canadian and Chinese students had different types of self-construal and, consequently, were constrained differently. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 31279493)

    TOURISM BEHAVIOR TOWARD DISASTERS: A CROSS-CULTURAL COMPARISON. By: Min, Jennifer C. H.. Social Behavior & Personality: An International Journal, 2007, Vol. 35 Issue 8, p1031-1032, 2p, 1 diagram Abstract: The current study extends the author's previous study in which Hofstede's uncertainty avoidance dimension (1991) was applied to the case of the September 21st earthquake in 1999, the largest natural disaster of the 20th century in Taiwan. The study assessed how the behavior of Japanese and United States tourists has been affected. The results indicate clear differences in rebound status between Japanese and American visitor arrivals that are remarkably consistent with Hofstede's conceptualization - the Japanese tended toward uncertainty avoidance more than the Americans. However, individual tourists and different cultures react differently toward different episodes, which is an important area for academic research and managerial practice. Thus, this study empirically examines the relationship between personality traits and travel behaviors in response to adverse events, adopting a cross-cultural perspective. The Big Five model is used to measure the respondents' personality attributes when purchasing travel products. This model is widely applied in different fields. It accounts for most of the variance in the field of personality: Extraversion, Neuroticism, Agreeableness, Conscientiousness and Openness to Experience (Digman, 1990). Figure 1 illustrates the framework of the study. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 27552621)

    Social Landscapes of the Inter-Mountain West: A Comparison of 'Old West' and 'New West' Communities. By: Winkler, Richelle; Field, Donald R.; Luloff, A. E.; Krannich, Richard S.; Williams, Tracy. Rural Sociology, Sep2007, Vol. 72 Issue 3, p478-501, 24p, 4 charts, 2 maps Abstract: Rural communities have experienced dramatic demographic, social, and economic transformations over the past 30 years. Historically characterized by close links between natural resources and social, cultural, and economic structures, few of today's rural communities remain heavily dependent upon traditional extractive industries like ranching, forestry, and mining. New forms of development linked to natural and cultural amenities, including tourism and recreation, have evolved to sustain the link between community and resources. The Inter-Mountain West region offers an excellent example of this distinction. Many of the region's rural communities have experienced substantial population growth resulting from the inmigration of a new kind of rural resident. Their arrival, in a process some have associated with the emergence of a "New West," has transformed rural places. However, amenity-related social and economic structures have not occurred uniformly across space. This paper uses factor analysis and exploratory spatial data analysis to analyze demographic characteristics related to the "New West" phenomena in Inter-Mountain West communities and the spatial patterns found in the degree of "New West-ness" that each community exhibits. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 26651021)

    Addressing Response-shift Bias: Retrospective Pretests in Recreation Research and Evaluation. By: Sibthorp, Jim; Paisley, Karen; Gookin, John; Ward, Peter. Journal of Leisure Research, 2007 2nd Quarter, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p295-315, 21p Abstract: The self-reported pretest/posttest has been commonly used to assess change in recreation research and evaluation efforts. The viability of comparing pre and post measures relies on the assumption that the scale of measurement, or metric, is the same before and after an intervention. With self-report measures, the metric resides within the study participants and, thus, can be directly affected by the intervention. If participants' levels of self-knowledge change as the result of a recreation program, then this metric may also shift, making comparisons between measures from before and after the program problematic. This article aims to both synthesize the theory and literature surrounding this problem and to offer a mixed-methods, data-based example, which illustrates the problem in a recreation context and posits possible reasons for differences in reported pre-course attribute levels by reporting time. Results generally supported using a retrospective pretest as a way to address changing metrics with self-report measures. This article further discusses when and how it is appropriate to use retrospective pretests in recreation research and evaluation. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 25246746)

    The Social Construction of a Sense of Place. By: Kyle, Gerard; Chick, Garry. Leisure Sciences, May2007, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p209-225, 17p, 4 bw Abstract: The purpose of this investigation was to explore the meanings recreationists tenting at an agricultural fair associated with the settings in which their fair experience occurred. Using a symbolic interactionist framework, our analysis of data collected through onsite observation and using photo-elicitation guided interviews illustrated that informants' place meanings were the product of interactive processes involving the individual, their social world and the physical setting. These interactions elicited meanings tied to place that were largely independent of the physical attributes that defined the setting. Most significant were specific place experiences shared with family and close friends. The importance attached to these relationships and experiences were embedded in the spatial contexts that encapsulated informants' fair experience. Findings from this investigation shed light on the social construction of place meaning within a built environment. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/01490400701257922 (AN 24827761)

    Travelers and their traits: A hierarchical model approach. By: Scott, Kristin; Mowen, John C.. Journal of Consumer Behaviour, Mar-Jun2007, Vol. 6 Issue 2/3, p146-157, 12p Abstract: • Adventure travel represents an interesting form of consumer behavior that has seen tremendous growth as a segment of the tourism industry. In Study 1, we employ a hierarchical model of personality to identify the personality traits predictive of a broad measure of adventure travel. In Study 2, we distinguish several types of travel, including soft-adventure travel, hard-adventure travel, luxury travel, and camping. We then compare the trait predictors of each of the constructs. The results reveal that the motivational network of traits is different for the divergent types of travel interest. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1002/cb.214 (AN 25640230)

    The Critical and the Cultural: Explaining the Divergent Paths of Leisure Studies and Tourism Studies. By: Carmichael Aitchison, Cara. Leisure Studies, Oct2006, Vol. 25 Issue 4, p417-422, 6p; Abstract: This article explores the divergent experiences of leisure studies and tourism studies in their engagements with poststructural theory during the 1980s and 1990s. The two decades previous to these decades were associated with critical theory, materialist and structuralist approaches. The critical theory has remained from the earlier decades and has joined with the cultural theory of the later two decades to become the hallmark of contemporary tourism studies. (AN 22391309)

    Material Cultures of Tourism. By: Haldrup, Michael; Larsen, Jonas. Leisure Studies, Jul2006, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p275-289, 15p Abstract: Despite the fact that tourists constantly interact corporeally with things and physical places, tourist studies have failed to understand the significance of materiality and objects in modern tourism. Like much theory and research influenced by the ‘cultural turn’, tourist (and leisure) studies have melted everything solid into signs. This article is inspired by current calls for a renewed engagement with the ‘material’ in social and cultural geography and sociology. It introduces questions of materiality and material culture into cultural accounts of contemporary leisure and tourism, in particular in relation to space and ‘human’ performances. In doing so it stresses the inescapable hybridity of human and ‘nonhuman’ worlds. It is shown that leisure and tourist practices are much more tied up with material objects and physical sensations than traditionally assumed and that emblematic tourist performances involve, and are made possible and pleasurable by, objects, machines and technologies. Thus we suggest that further engagement with the ‘material’ would be the constructive path to follow for future leisure and tourist studies. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/02614360600661179 (AN 21323000)

    Innocence Abroad: A Pocket Guide to Psychological Research on Tourism. Berno, Tracy; Ward, Colleen; American Psychologist, Vol 60(6), Sep 2005. pp. 593-600. [Journal Article] Abstract: This article introduces tourism as a neglected topic of study for psychologists and discusses how ventures into this area provide opportunities for pioneering research and innovative applications. A coherent body of theory, drawn from experimental, social, and health psychology and synthesized by cross-cultural psychologists for the study of acculturation, is presented as one foundation for this area of inquiry. This includes stress and coping, culture learning, and social identification theories. The conceptual frameworks are applied to the interpretation of selected studies of tourism and are recommended for designing prospective investigations and guiding future research. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2007 APA, all rights reserved)
    Cited References (65)

    Cohort Segmentation: An Application to Tourism. By: Pennington-Gray, Lori; Fridgen, Joseph D.; Stynes, Daniel. Leisure Sciences, Oct-Dec2003, Vol. 25 Issue 4, p341, 21p Abstract: Segmentation by demographic variables is by far the most widely used method of segmentation. Factors such as age, income, stage of life, and gender have all been used to segment markets. One factor that has been gaining attention over the past decade is groups of individuals born during the same time period who experience similar "epochal" events better known as cohorts. This paper reviews and assesses the literature on cohorts and uses a case study to demonstrate one "type" of cohort analysis within a tourism context. In addition, the strengths and weaknesses of cohort analysis are explained and future research recommended. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] DOI: 10.1080/01490400390240464 (AN 11093472)

    Psychology, tourism, health and wealth. By: Waller, I.; Cairncross, G.. Australian Journal of Psychology, Aug2003 Supplement, Vol. 55, p220-220, 0p Abstract: Australians work longer hours than most other OECD employees (Gallus, 2002; Pocock, 2001), and are not effectively using their recreation leave. According to National Occupational Health and Safety Commission (NOHSC) figures, workplace accidents and diseases will cost the Australian economy over $50 billion in 2003. However, even this figure may understate matters (Mandryk, 2001). Organisations that don't overwork their employees, offer more sociable hours and better than average leave periods tend to be more productive (Buchannan & Van Wanneroy, 2001). Illness brought about by workplace stress has resulted in legislation in countries such as Sweden, the UK and the Netherlands (Dollard, 2001) which has shown an improvement in cardiovascular risk, level of sleep disturbances and gastrointestinal complaints of employees. This paper provides a framework for future enquiry to increase our understanding of tourism and its relationship to psychology. This interface will have an increasing impact within health economics and the emerging field of Employment Relations. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 11893649)

    Variations in Tourist Price Sensitivity: A Stated Preference Model to Capture the Joint Impact of Differences in Systematic Utility and Response Consistency. By: Dellaert, Benedict G.C.; Lindberg, Kreg. Leisure Sciences, Jan-Mar2003, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p81, 16p Abstract: This article evaluates variation in tourists' response to price. A random utility theory stated preference model is used to estimate the joint impact on price sensitivity of differences in systematic utility between tourists and travel products and differences in the consistency with which tourists respond to price. Implications of the proposed model are formulated. They indicate that as the systematic utility of a travel product increases and/or its price decreases (all else being equal), price sensitivity decreases. Three hypotheses of tourist price sensitivity also are investigated by using survey data on tourists' stated preferences for transportation options in one-day excursions. As expected, the results show that there is a systematic effect of income on price sensitivity, with high income tourists being less price sensitive than low income tourists. More surprisingly, tourist income, and to a lesser degree education, also affect tourist price sensitivity by influencing the consistency with which tourists respond to price. In particular, tourists with higher incomes and lower education levels are found to be less consistent in their response to price, which causes their price sensitivity to be lower. Thus, there is a double effect of income on price sensitivity: not only do high income tourists have a lower systematic response to price changes, but their response is also less consistent, which further reduces their price sensitivity. However, this effect is compensated in part because high income tourists tend to have a high education level, which increases response consistency and therefore price sensitivity. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 9435333)

    SEXUAL BEHAVIORS, CONDOM USE AND FACTORS INFLUENCING CAUSAL SEX AMONG BACKPACKERS AND OTHER YOUNG INTERNATIONAL TRAVELLERS. By: Egan, Cari E.. Canadian Journal of Human Sexuality, 2001, Vol. 10 Issue 1/2, p41, 18p, 8 charts Abstract: This study examined the casual sex behaviour and condom use of backpackers and other young international travellers (n=504) travelling in Canada in the summer of 2000. Twenty-six percent of all respondents reported that they had sexual intercourse with a casual partner (i.e. someone they had just met) while on their current trip. Those who had casual sex while travelling were most often: male; had a history of casual sex prior to the trip; reported higher numbers of partners prior to the trip; expected to have casual sex on the trip; and were backpackers as opposed to short term travellers. While 94% expected to use a condom during casual sex while travelling, only 64% did so with their most recent casual partner. Perception of HIV risk was low among those who had casual sex and lower among those who did not. Factors most often cited as influences to have casual sex by those who did so were: (1) desire (being aroused, thinking about sex) or being desired (someone wanting sex with me); (2) alcohol use (drinking, being drunk) and mood enhancement (partying, "have fun" mood); and (3) for men but not women, picking someone up or being picked up. Sex differences in these and other influences on casual sex behaviour while travelling are discussed in relation to the dynamics of casual sex behaviour and STI/HIV risk among young international travellers. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 6830737)

    Differences in sexual risk behaviour between young men and women travelling abroad from the UK. By: Bloor, Michael; Thomas, Michelle; Hood, Kerenza; Abeni, Damiano; Goujon, Catherine; Hausser, Domique; Hubert, Michel; Kleiber, Dieter; Nieto, Jose Antonio. Lancet, 11/21/98, Vol. 352 Issue 9141, p1664-1668, 5p, 4 charts; Abstract: Presents a study that identifies people who most frequently engage in sexual risk behavior while travelling abroad from Great Britain. Methods; Findings; Interpretation. (AN 1318485)

    Accounting for Leisure Preferences from Within: The Relative Contributions of Gender, Race or Ethnicity, Personality, Affective Style, and Motivational Orientation. By: Barnett, Lynn A.. Journal of Leisure Research, 2006 4th Quarter, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p445-474, 30p, 3 charts Abstract: This study contributes to the literature by exploring the unique and combined contributions of gender, race or ethnicity (African-, Asian-, European-, Hispanic-American), personality (Big 5 traits, sensation seeking, self-as-entertainment), affective style (positive and negative affect, affect intensity), and motivational orientation (types of intrinsic and extrinsic motivation) in predicting seven general types of leisure activity preferences. 999 university students were administered a number of questionnaires and hierarchical regression analyses indicated that variations in activity preferences were largely due to different personality, affective, and motivational constructs. The sole contributions and interaction of gender with race or ethnicity were additional although lesser influences in most types of leisure participation. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 23317363)

    Predicting Travel Attitudes Among University Faculty After 9/11. By: Staats, Sara; Panek, Paul E.; Cosmar, David. Journal of Psychology, Mar2006, Vol. 140 Issue 2, p121-132, 12p Abstract: The authors interviewed a random sample of 306 university faculty as part of an annual university poll. Items focused on air travel concerns following 9/11, positive aspects of travel, and future travel intentions. Demographic factors were not significant predictors for men or women faculty. Faculty expressed positive attitudes toward travel, for example agreeing that travel allows them to demonstrate competency. Concerns about missing connections and delays elicited a larger percent of negative reactions than concerns about hijackings or security. Gender differences were not observed on individual items, but in regression analyses a composite of self-reported travel risk factors was more predictive of future travel plans for women than for men, although women expected to travel as much in the future as men. The results are consistent with positive psychology and speak to applied aspects of travel and tourism. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR] (AN 21746543)

    Buona vita

    Dott. Guglielmo Rottigni
    Ordine Psicologi Lombardia n° 10126

  6. #6
    Ospite non registrato

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Grazie tante,
    se riesci a trovarlo te ne sarei grata, sono completamente "inaridita",a corto di idee!!
    E visto ke lo trovi interessante,quando lo avrò elaborato, ti somministrerò il Questionario.
    Tu viaggi?Che tipo di viaggiatrice sei?

  7. #7
    Ospite non registrato

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Ciao Nico,
    innanzitutto muchas gracias!
    Potresti aiutarmi rispondendo a questa domanda.
    Che tipo di viaggiatore sei?
    Grazie e buona giornata

  8. #8
    L'avatar di Duccio
    Data registrazione

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Io siccome sono molto interessato all'argomento per l'esame di psicologia del lavoro portai come libro a scelta il manuale Psicosociologia del turismo" di Marocci... Oddio non e' che snoccioli l'argomento in maniera molto esauriente...Anzi ha dei capitoli che secondo me ci incastrano molto poco... Ha una impostazione fortemente storico-filosofica.... diciamo che due sono i capitoli che parlano piu' precisamente del turismo...ma ha alcuni punti interessanti...soprattutto per comprendere l'evoluzione storica del fenomeno... Non ricordo pero' se parla precisamente della distinzione che ti serviva...

    Dato che fai la tesi su questo argomento.. Hai qualche manuale da consigliare che tratti l'argomento in maniera esauriente? Per il Marocci mi consiglio' il suo per l'esame... ma non e' che mi ha soddisfatto molto...

    Fra l'altro e' un campo secondo me di potenzialita' enormi...ma con un errore di partenza... che gli enti che potrebbero utilizzare lo psicologo si aspettano la "psicologia del turismo" mentre alla fine non esiste una "psicologia del turismo" come loro credono... ma esiste uno studio degli atteggiamenti, della percezione, delle abitudini ecc ecc...al fenomeno turistico.. Parlo di una differente impostazione mentale della persona esterna alla psicologia.... Non so se concordate...

  9. #9
    Postatore Epico L'avatar di Ember
    Data registrazione

    Riferimento: Viaggiatore o turista

    Il viaggiatore ha più soldi, più tempo ed è più invidiato
    *** Homo sum: humani nihil a me alienum puto ***

    oPS-StaNZa Di uRBiNo iL Mio FoRuM

    Anche Ember nella setta dell'ASD *asdatrice musicista*
    [thanks to Angelus, fondatore della setta]

Privacy Policy