Recreational needs, their resulting demands and ensuing supply systems have become an increasingly difficult matter for society to manage and to establish consistent policies for. The difficulty seems to arise out of the two basic elements that constitute the recreational mosaic: first we have the difficulty in establishing what constitutes recreational needs for large populations and what are the characteristics and levels of recreational demand for various activities; secondly, even if one can arrive at reasonably accurate measurements of recreational demand levels, it is exceedingly difficult to construct a set of mechanisms, which in a coordinated way can monitor the supply, and the same time can do this according to principles consistent with good land management.
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