1. A case of airlines contribution and tourism
sagar singh yadav
2. THE CONNECTIVITY PROVIDE BY
INTERNATIONAL AIR TRANSPORT FACILITIES
THE FAST –GROWING GLOBAL INDUSTRY .IT IS
ESTIMATED THAT OVER HALF OF
INTERNATIONAL TOURIST TRAVEL TO THEIR
3. THE TOURISM SECTOR
Tourism makes a major contribution to the global economy
.it directly contributed $2 trillion to world GDP in 2012 and
provided over 101 million jobs global -3.4% of total
BY 2024 the travel & tourism council expect direct
employment in the tourism industry to be more than 126
million people globally.
The jobs GDP supported through the indirect impacts and
include impacts of tourism the figure and significantly
higher at 126 million (8.7% of employment ) and $6.6
trillion ,or 9.3% of the global economy .by 2024 ,tourism
could support some 347 million jobs and $11 trillion in
4. AVIATION’S CRUCIAL TOURISM
. Aviation plays a central role in supporting tourism. Over 52%
of international tourists now travel by air. Tourism is particularly
important in many developing countries, where it is a key part
of economic development strategies. In Africa, for example, the
jobs of an estimated 2.5 million people directly employed in
tourism are supported by overseas visitors arriving by air,
representing 30% of all tourism jobs in Africa. In some island
states, tourism can have an overwhelming influence on the
national economy. St Kitts and Nevis, for example, relies on
the industry for 25.9% of the economy and a quarter of its jobs.
In some Caribbean countries, tourism provides one of the few
means of economic growth
5. TRANSPORT TO TOURISM
EMPLOYMENT AND GDP:
Direct: 14.6 million direct jobs in tourism globally are estimated
to be supported by the spending of foreign visitors arriving by
air. This includes jobs in industries such as hotels, restaurants,
visitor attractions, local transport and car rental, but it excludes
air transport industry jobs.
Indirect: A further 13.4 million indirect jobs in industries
supplying the tourism industry are supported by visitors arriving
Induced: These direct and indirect tourism jobs supported by
air transport generate a further 6.9 million jobs in other parts of
the economy, through employees spending their earnings on
other goods and services.
6. INDIAN AVIATION INDUSTRY :
Size of the Industry There are about 450 airports and 1091
registered aircrafts in India Today.
Geographical distribution Mumbai, Kolkata, Hyderabad, Delhi,
Pune, Bangalore, Chennai.
Output per annum Growth rate of 18% per annum
7. HISTORY : CONT..
. Indian Aviation Industry is one of the fastest growing
airline industries in the world. The history of Indian
Aviation Industry started in December 1912 with its first
domestic air route between Karachi and Delhi. It was
opened by the Indian Air Services in collaboration with the
UK based Imperial Airways as an extension of London-
Karachi flight of the Imperial Airways. Tata Sons Ltd., the
first Indian airline, started a regular airmail service
between Karachi and Madras three years later without
any backing from the Indian government.
8. By the year 2000 several private airlines have entered into
the aviation business in succession and many more were
about to enter into the arena. Indian aviation industry
today is dominated by private airlines and low-cost
carriers like Deccan Airlines, Go Air, and Spice Jet, etc.
And Indian Airlines, the giant of Indian air travel industry,
gradually lost its market share to these private airlines.
According to the report of CAPA, these budget carriers
are likely to double their market share by 2010 -- one of
the highest in the world.
9. CAN BE BROADLY DIVIDED INTO
THE FOLLOWING MAIN
Scheduled air transport service includes domestic and
Non-scheduled air transport service consists of charter
operators and air taxi operators.
Air cargo service, which includes air transportation of
cargo and mail.
10. SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT IN
AFRICA – CASE STUDY
The major potential contribution of the expansion in air
transport to economic development in Africa is through
developing and promoting international tourism. Tourism
contributes to poverty reduction by generating economic
growth, providing employment opportunities and
increasing tax collection, and by fostering the
development and conservation of protected areas and the
environment in general. Tourism is also a major
contributor to the trade balance in a number of African
countries and a significant source of foreign exchange.
However, the tourist sector in Africa is small compared to
other world regions, both in relative and absolute terms. In
2001, tourism represented on average 3.4% of GDP in
Africa. Africa is the continent with the fastest growth of
tourist arrivals worldwide in recent years, although part of
this is due to its low starting point. The recent expansion has
been particularly strong in Tanzania, Ghana and Senegal -
driven by an active promotion of nature-based tourism.
Two salient features of international tourism in Africa are its
concentration in a small number of destinations and the
importance of intra-regional tourism.
12. Economies with high growth during the last decade have
tended to be those where the tourist sector is key to
economic activity. And growth prospects in the longer term
tend to be better in those economies that are more active in
developing their international tourism potential. There is also
an association between tourism, investment and standards
of living. To take full advantage of their potential as attractors
of tourism, African countries need to embark on the
modernisation and expansion of their air transport
infrastructure and regulation. Also, they need to continue
progress in promoting the creation of regional hubs.
13. INITIATIVE OF AIRLINES
TOWARDS INDIAN TOURISM.
FOR EXAMPLE –
•Heritage aviation of uttrakhand providing facilities to char
dham by air taxi .
•Solar impulse air craft is covering 63.6% of domestic
tourism market providing services for Varanasi
,Ahmadabad and rishikesh (Hardwar).
Aviation is a team effort. Common purpose brings a value
chain together with governments and regulators. Roughly
80,000 times a day a remarkable choreography of
cooperation gets an airplane and its passengers and
cargo safely into the air – and back on the ground. That
happens in India and around our planet.
Knowing we are capable of that, we should have every
confidence in building a successful future for Indian
The world is focused on Indian aviation—from
manufacturers, tourism boards, airlines, global businesses
to individual travelers, shippers and businessmen