His primary areas of study are Tourism, Environmental resource management, Coastal management, Coastal erosion and Environmental protection. The various areas that Allan T. Williams examines in his Tourism study include Recreation, Socioeconomics and Litter. His research investigates the connection between Litter and topics such as Abundance that intersect with issues in Range.
His Coastal management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural, Aesthetic value, Environmental studies, Shore and Mangrove. His work carried out in the field of Coastal erosion brings together such families of science as Managed retreat, Setback and Intervention. His Environmental protection study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Quality, Coastal hazards, Marine spatial planning, Breakwater and Sustainability.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental resource management, Tourism, Oceanography, Litter and Environmental protection. A large part of his Environmental resource management studies is devoted to Coastal management. His research investigates the connection between Tourism and topics such as Recreation that intersect with problems in Environmental quality.
His Litter research incorporates themes from Marine debris, Debris, Forestry, Fishing and Mediterranean climate. The concepts of his Environmental protection study are interwoven with issues in Coastal erosion and Baseline. As a member of one scientific family, Allan T. Williams mostly works in the field of Coastal erosion, focusing on Breakwater and, on occasion, Coastal hazards.
His primary areas of investigation include Litter, Environmental resource management, Tourism, Coastal erosion and Forestry. Allan T. Williams interconnects Abundance, Marine debris, Debris, Estuary and Fishing in the investigation of issues within Litter. His work on Coastal management as part of his general Environmental resource management study is frequently connected to Context, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Coastal management research includes themes of Managed retreat, Setback, Erosion and Intervention. His work deals with themes such as Natural, Environmental protection, Checklist, Recreation and Pollution, which intersect with Tourism. Coastal erosion is a subfield of Oceanography that Allan T. Williams studies.
Allan T. Williams mostly deals with Litter, Tourism, Coastal erosion, Forestry and Fishing. His Litter research integrates issues from Abundance, Marine debris and Environmental protection. His Tourism research includes elements of Natural, Management implications, Recreation and Sound.
Allan T. Williams combines subjects such as Coastal management, Environmental resource management and Breakwater with his study of Coastal erosion. His research integrates issues of Managed retreat, Setback, Erosion and Intervention in his study of Environmental resource management. His Fishing course of study focuses on Mediterranean climate and Carrying capacity, Human settlement, Littoral zone and Fold.
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Marine Debris: Sources, Impacts and Solutions
A.T. Williams;James M. Coe;Donald B. Rogers.
The Geographical Journal (1999)
Beach Management: Principles and Practice
A. T. Williams;Anton Micallef.
An improved user-based beach climate index.
Robert F. Morgan;E. Gatell;Rosa Junyent;Anton Micallef.
Journal of Coastal Conservation (2000)
Recreation carrying capacity estimations to support beach management at Praia de Faro, Portugal.
Daniel A. Zacarias;Allan T. Williams;Alice Newton.
Applied Geography (2011)
Differences in perception and reaction of tourist groups to beach marine debris that can influence a loss of tourism revenue in coastal areas
Marine Policy (2017)
A Coastal Dune Vulnerability Classification. A Case Study of the SW Iberian Peninsula
M. R. García-Mora;J. B. Gallego-Fernández;A. T. Williams;F. García-Novo.
Journal of Coastal Research (2001)
A new methodology for evaluating coastal scenery: fuzzy logic systems
A. Ergin;E. Karaesmen;Anton Micallef;Allan Williams.
Beach awards and management
C Nelson;R Morgan;A.T Williams;J Wood.
Ocean & Coastal Management (2000)
Blue Flag or Red Herring: do beach awards encourage the public to visit beaches?
John McKenna;Allan T. Williams;J. Andrew G. Cooper.
Tourism Management (2011)
Coastal Scenery: Appreciation and Evaluation
A. Ergin;A. T. Williams;A. T. Williams;A. Micallef.
Journal of Coastal Research (2006)
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