The International Association of Antarctic Tourism Operators necessitates the tourist firms to value the Antarctic Treaty, to uphold a reverent behaviour and to caution scientific bases of their site. In recent times, there has been observed substantial increases in tourism movement in both northern and southern Polar Regions, and seems that geographic separation and a challenging climate, which formerly prohibited tourist visits, are currently the very aspects appealing them. For a variety of reasons, nevertheless, the Polar Regions are usually considered as breakable environments, prone to change in the course of human movement, and therefore present considerable managing challenges. The evaluation of environmental effects of tourists and their movements in the Polar Regions is in its infancy, although there are some promising initiatives. Clearly, this is of great concern because if tourism movements are not dealt with effectively, the effects might not be correctly considered and might cause intolerable risks to an environment theoretically legally watched over by international treaty. The fundamental issue of concern regarding tourism in the Polar Regions is largely linked to tourism growth that is environmentally, socio-culturally, and economically sustainable. If tourism in the Polar Regions seeks to be sustainable, government and industry necessitate acting on the basis of cost and benefiting analysis, putting environment at the center.