Why you should visit Madagascar in 2019
Last month, a study conducted by the Institute for the Study of the Americas (ISAAA) revealed that Madagascar, one of the world’s most tourist-heavy nations, was the most likely country in the world to host a major tourism event, and a likely destination for visitors to the Caribbean.
The study, which is based on data from a number of travel agencies and hotels in Madagascar, also found that the island country is one of only two Caribbean countries to experience tourism that is consistently strong in terms of economic growth, with an average annual growth rate of 4.6%.
While the island nation has experienced strong economic growth in recent years, its tourism industry has also seen strong declines.
In 2014, the country recorded a total of 7.9 million visitors, and the number of foreign tourists decreased by 14.6% between 2014 and 2015, according to ISAAA.
Tourism was once a cornerstone of Madagascar’s economy, but it has struggled to sustain the growth that has taken place in the country over the past decade.
Tourism in Madagascar has been largely dependent on the private sector for growth, as a majority of the country’s gross domestic product comes from the tourism industry.
But due to the ongoing economic downturn, the tourism sector is struggling to survive.
A number of factors have led to the economic decline in Madagascar.
The country is currently in the throes of a political crisis, with the country recently voting to strip the country of its sovereignty, which means that foreign governments are unable to operate on the island.
In addition, a number the country faces significant challenges in maintaining its tourist infrastructure, as the country has been plagued by a lack of basic infrastructure, including roads, bridges, airports, and electricity.
In recent years alone, the number the island has lost tourists has been estimated at 50,000.
In order to provide more tourists to the island, the government has made efforts to create new attractions, such as the Malagasy Tourist Festival, a festival of traditional crafts, arts, music, and food, which will take place in February 2019.
The Malagas Tourism Minister, Lorna Baucham, has also made efforts in recent months to promote the island as a place of beauty and culture.
In January 2018, she announced that the government would build a new hotel in the town of Tambala, a town that is famous for its historical buildings.
According to Baucham, the hotel will be built on the site of the old town, where it will be named the Malagué Hotel, after the island’s legendary Malagashan people.
In a statement, the Malaga Government stated that the hotel would provide visitors with a number, which the Malangas Tourism Ministry hopes will help the tourism economy recover.