bushwalking

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bushwalking

(ˈbʊʃˌwɔːkɪŋ)
n
1. Austral an expedition on foot in the bush
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Arkaroola is a mecca for bushwalkers, four-wheel-drive enthusiasts, and nature and wildlife lovers.
The collection is used by diverse groups, including researchers and professionals looking at the history of land use and topographical features, such as a local council wanting to locate former toxic waste dump sites, a botanist wanting to find out information about native and introduced vegetation, local and family historians researching land ownership, amateur gold prospectors looking to strike it lucky, and avid bushwalkers planning their next trek.
When substantial new tourism infrastructure was opened in the Tasman National Park in December 2015 to attract paying bushwalkers, Blakers's photographs of the buildings contributed to an ENGO presentation to UNESCO opposing government efforts to allow more hut-based commercial ecotourism in World Heritage wilderness (Beniuk, 2015).
by the author and the bushwalkers of 2013, used with permission.
In order to better understand the genesis of this idea, though, she traces its origins in Australia to 1969, when a coalition of naturalists and bushwalkers sought out an ecological argument for the preservation of a popular walking site known as the Little Desert.
She presented eco-Buddhist ideas in more than forty of her articles and books, the most significant being "Our Attitude Towards Nature" (1948), "Can Bushwalkers Save the Bush?" (1970), and "Pollution, Grasping and Us" (1971).
They said that they had been hugely concerned that the bushwalkers could not come back from the bushwalk.
[For example, can bushwalkers carry small three-dimensional models of the hills they walk?
It is not so different, however, from the early conservation movement associated with Myles Dunphy and the bushwalkers of the mid-twentieth century, usually credited as the forerunners of the wilderness movements of the present day.
He was celebrating Sunday Mass for bushwalkers in the Wooglemai chapel.
They will use the cash to buy locator beacons and educate bushwalkers on safety.