Pompeii and Herculaneum

To what extent has tourism influenced the way the sites at Pompeii and/or Herculaneum have been managed since the 1800s?
Tourism is one the largest industries in the world. Tourists provide the good and the bad towards famous heritage sites such as Pompeii and Herculaneum. Approximately more than two million people/tourists venture the site of Pompeii and approximately half a million visit Herculaneum. Tourism has had a major influence on the management of these sites, since the 1800s till the present.   The continuing traffic of tourism has caused damage to the sites and arguments relating to this. Over the years, there have been signs of improvement, but there are still issues and damage to be fixed yet.
In the nineteenth century, Francois Mazois carried out and supervised an excavation team of nearly 1500 men under the short-term rule of the French King of Naples. The Forum was uncovered and also many of the major houses, such as the House of Faun in 1829 and the House of Painted Capitals in 1832. After the beginning of a major excavation, Pompeii became a well-known tourist attraction, enticing people from all around the world. During the first excavations at Pompeii and Herculaneum, excavations were done in the ‘treasure hunting’ approach. This consisted of both sites being looted, such as paintings being removed and many objects were taken out of their location without documentation and valuable information was lost about them.   In 1860, Giuseppe Fiorelli became director of excavations. He was the first to work using systematic methods, moving from house to house and street to street, observing and clearing everything each step he went. He was the first to understand and take notice to the cavities left in the hardened ash.
Tourism has had a major impact on Pompeii. Tourism has raised pressures on the site such as having no walkways or viewing platforms so tourists would walk along ancient roads and footpaths damaging those ancient...