The Future of Resorts : Nature Tourism over Historic Monuments
Since I start business wherever I am, such as developing resorts and opening farms, I haven’t been to the “Blue Cave” in a year. I went and dived in the Once again, the Corona disaster and out of season coincided, and we had the place to ourselves!
While playing with so many fish, I knew I wanted to do new business in the ocean as well (lol).
When we think about the future of tourism, many inbound tourists from overseas end up in Kyoto, Nara, and Kamakura. In Kyoto, tourists are often not allowed to see visitors at first sight, and they are often drinking a cup of coffee in front of a convenience store. One of the joys of traveling is making friends with people from overseas. But it is difficult to do so in a city where there are no after-parties.
The reason why I want to visit Thailand and Bali again and again is not only to visit historical monuments, but also to interact with people and to see nature. (Mr. Yoshiro Hoshino of Hoshino Resort also stresses the necessity of nature tourism.)
Since I was born as a human being, I want to go around the world, taste landscapes I have never seen before, interact with people I do not know, and if possible, work to solve problems in their communities and societies.
By learning about the essential things in human life – nature, food, and shelter – we can seek the future that humanity should have.
Now, I am fascinated by Okinawa, which offers the best of nature that can be reached without a passport. I wonder what the fish in the blue caves are thinking about in this paradise.