Gaining a better understanding of how recreation-ists make decisions about the activities in which they engage and the places they go could greatly aid recreation managers. It would improve the effectiveness of communications with recreation-ists by better focusing on the type of information provided as well as the level of detail needed at the time it is provided. It would provide man-agers with a clearer understanding of how their actions might affect recreationists, changing the activities in which they engage, the places they go, or the experiences they enjoy. And it would improve the effectiveness with which management can deliver recreation services. But our understanding of the choice process i
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