Camping epitomises our desire to embrace the great outdoors, and experience nature, scenery and wildlife. As we continue to develop our environmental awareness, it becomes increasingly important that our campgrounds are safe, sustainable and have a minimal impact on the environment and ecosystem surrounding them.
As specialists in outdoor spaces, we approach every camping project with these considerations in mind, as well as providing people with good facilities, ease of access to the network of trails, and experiences they will remember for life.
This involves detailed planning and establishing management systems for the sustainable maintenance of camp sites.
Our services also include feasibility studies, policy and all aspects of facility design.
if we can help you deliver a project.
Spencer Beach Holiday Park Management Transition
The holiday park had been leased from Christchurch City Council for many years and there was a lack of clarity around asset ownership and value
Whakatāne Holiday Park Business and Investment Plan Review
Xyst undertook analysis based on the information provided by Whakatāne District Council including concept drawings (2018), Whakatāne Holiday Park Business and Investment Plan (APR 2019),
Queenstown Lakes Responsible Camping Strategy
We prepared a research based approach to camping (not just freedom camping) and through a series of interactive community workshops delivered a practical strategy based
Nelson Camping Hub
The Council resolved to provide a central service hub for campers visiting Nelson. Xyst identified potential sites and negotiated a lease for a disused petrol
Nelson Responsible Camping Research
Xyst designed a survey and undertook face-to face interviews with 193 campers located at the Camping Hub or free camping sites using preset questions developed
Te Araroa Iwi Trusts
Xyst prepared a concept plan to assist the Iwi Trust to develop the campground in a sustainable way, retaining the unique character of the site
Options for Management of Camping in Central Otago
The Options Paper considered the current state analysis, additional data available from throughout New Zealand and the outputs from a multi-agency workshop to provide the