How to find a great travel story in Macedonia
Tourism in Macedonia is booming.
It has nearly doubled since the outbreak of the pandemic, which has been a boon for local businesses.
Tourism accounts for about 10 per cent of the country’s gross domestic product.
The tourism industry in Macedonia has grown steadily since the start of the epidemic, but the spike is being felt more in the cities and towns, and in the capital, Skopje.
For the past three months, the number of visitors to Skopjo has soared.
The city’s tourism office reported that it has more than 6,500 people, and that more than 2,400 have come from Macedonia.
“We’re seeing a lot of people come to Sko,” said Adelina Krastova, the mayor of Skopjes, who runs the tourism office.
“We’ve had to do a lot to attract them.”
The city of Skopolje has been hit hard by the pandemics virus, and is now seeing the first symptoms of the disease.
Since the outbreak began, the city has seen an increase in traffic, which can lead to accidents and other problems.
In the past few weeks, a number of shops and restaurants have closed and people are now getting the virus at home.
“This has affected my city in a bad way,” said Krastovas.
The number of cases in the city is not high, but some have been admitted to hospitals.
People are having to stay in their homes, and many are not even staying with family members because they can’t travel, Krastvova said.
It’s also affecting tourism at the local level.
Many locals don’t have the means to travel to the capital or other cities.
In addition to the spike in tourism, the economic downturn has forced many businesses to shut down, and the local government has not been able to provide a way to reopen them.
“It’s a very difficult situation for us.
But, if you know me, I’m a businessman,” Krastava said.”
If I lose money, I have no problems with that.
I just have to make up for lost time.
I don’t think I’m losing any sleep.
I’m just getting up in the morning, doing my job.”
Krastova said he’s working to get people to the city, to make it more appealing.
“When the economy goes down, it’s a big problem.
So I’m trying to get more people here.
But I can’t get rid of tourists.
They’ll stay,” he said.
Mali’s government has promised a lot in the coming years, but it has also had to deal with a few problems.
The economy has been in the doldrums for the past several years.
The country has been plagued by drought and floods.
The disease has also impacted tourism, but in a more dramatic way.
“People have been leaving.
There’s no longer a market for them,” Kostova said of locals who left the country after the pandems outbreak.
“There’s been a lot less tourists.”
With tourism booming, the country has come a long way from the poverty that plagued it.
And now that people are coming back, many have decided to make Skopju their home.