Tourists say they don’t like the idea of Spain returning to the dark days of tourism
Spain is a tourism hotspot, but tourism experts are warning tourists that a return to the era of dark days could be a tough sell.
In recent years, Spanish tourist arrivals have plummeted by more than a quarter.
Spain has been plagued by crime and corruption scandals and the economic crisis has affected tourism.
The country’s tourism industry has been suffering for years as it has struggled to cope with the drop in visitors.
In 2016, the number of visitors fell by more as many people opted to stay home.
“There’s no question that this is a very difficult situation, but there’s also no question about the need for tourism to continue,” said Maria Rosario, director of the Spanish Institute of Economic Studies.
“If you’re going to go back, you’re also going to have to come to a different place.
It will be very hard for tourists to come back to a place where you have not been before.”
The country also faces the challenge of a growing number of new arrivals, especially as its tourism industry struggles with the economic downturn.
Many are coming from China, which has taken a heavy toll on the economy in recent years.
Many Chinese tourists also are visiting Spain to take advantage of the country’s vast beaches, beautiful scenery and the country is known for its delicious food.
“The biggest challenge for Spain right now is the social divide, with a lot of Chinese visitors coming from the countryside and going to the beaches,” said Alberto García, a professor of tourism and tourism policy at the Madrid Institute of the Sciences of the Arts.
“But then there are also people from the cities, who come to the resorts, the parks and the beaches, because of the huge popularity of the resort hotels.
And of course there are people from other countries coming to Spain, but not as many.”
García said many of these tourists may not know the risks of tourism.
“Some will think, ‘Oh, there’s nothing wrong with it, I just have to get out of my country, I have to be more secure, I don’t want to get killed,'” he said.
But the danger, he added, is that this new wave of tourists might come back with a new mindset.
“They are coming with a very different idea of the risks and risks of the trip, which is very dangerous,” he said, noting that this mentality can be dangerous.
García warned that the influx of new visitors could cause problems for the tourism industry, and he called on authorities to make sure tourists don’t come to Spain without first consulting with the tourism authorities.
“For us, it’s important to have an informed dialogue with tourism authorities, because the first thing is always the best for tourism,” he added.
“It’s important that we understand the problems and not just the good and the bad.”
Garcias warning comes as Spain prepares to host the first ever EU summit on migration, the issue of illegal migration, and the migrant crisis.
Last month, the Spanish government announced plans to send the countrys first ever migrant to Brussels as part of a bid to tackle the migrant influx.
In the months ahead, the government plans to host a summit on “human trafficking,” to be held at the European Parliament.