Sex tourism has become the hot topic of discussion in Bhutan.

The Nepalese capital has seen a rise in visitors to its brothels, as well as a surge in the number of men who visit the country’s sex tourism hotspots, including its famous Ganzi temples and Buddhist holy sites.

This month, the Nepaleses government announced that it had banned the sale of sex toys in its country, though that decision has not yet been fully implemented.

But the Nepali government is hardly the first to take this stance, and the Nepalee government has made a number of other notable decisions that may also be controversial.

For starters, Bhutan is one of the most sexually conservative countries in the world, and its government is notorious for its harsh restrictions on the right to express sexual preferences.

The country also has one of highest rates of rape in the region.

And Bhutan’s women are also not immune from the stigma that comes with their gender, especially among men.

The number of sex workers in the country has risen rapidly in recent years, with some estimates claiming that as many as 100,000 women work in brotheling houses in the Himalayan nation.

This number is likely higher, since women are not required to register with the government, but it is still a small fraction of the countrys sex-tourism industry.

Here are the top 10 countries that host the most sex tourists.

1.

Nepal The Nepalesean capital of Kathmandu is home to the largest brothel in the entire world.

Located in the heart of the capital city, the Ganzi temple complex, located near the central city of Pokhara, is a hub for Nepalesian sex workers and tourists.

Located on a major highway and just outside the capital, the temple is located on a stretch of highway known as “Bhutan’s Highway.”

The main attraction of the temple complex is the “Brahma House,” an ornate four-story structure that houses a large room with a large mirror in the center, and a giant mirror above the mirror.

The house has been a mainstay of the Nepalis sex tourism industry for decades, and visitors often flock to visit the temple to have their private parts exposed to the outside world.

According to a 2011 report by the UN, the average Nepali woman is forced to work 12 hours a day for the sake of the “tribal goddess” Bhutan, and that women earn only 70 percent of what men make.

Nepalesians have been making pilgrimages to the temple for centuries to pay homage to the goddess, and they have even created a new term for the “palladana” — the female deity — called “Bhanadhat.”

2.

India While sex tourism is not an official government issue in India, there is a significant amount of government support for the sex industry.

In 2016, India became the first country in the Western Hemisphere to ban the sale and use of all forms of sex trafficking, and Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi has pledged to “make sure that all Nepalesan girls are safe.”

But even before the country became the global leader in sex tourism in 2017, it was clear that India would continue to see a surge of sex tourism.

In March, the country announced that the Nepalimos Ministry of Tourism and Culture had banned all sex tourism services, which includes massage parlors, escort agencies, and escort agencies that advertise sex for money.

In 2017, the government said that the sex tourism boom would continue, and in June 2017, India announced that all sex tourists would be required to have sex certificates and would also be banned from soliciting.

India has also increased its police presence in the capital to protect its citizens from sexual predators.

3.

Malaysia The city of Kuala Lumpur is one the worlds largest sex tourist destinations, and it’s the third most visited tourist destination in Malaysia.

The city, located in the middle of Malaysia, is home the largest sex tourism business in the Middle East and North Africa.

Located just outside of Kuala Lampur, the city has a population of 1.6 million and is the fourth largest city in Malaysia with a population over 1.3 million.

While the citys main attraction is its nightlife, many Malaysians are also drawn to the city for its Buddhist temples and temples of the same name.

While Malaysia is known for being a predominantly Muslim country, the large number of Buddhists and other religions are also a major attraction for the Malaysian sex tourism community.

In fact, the number one reason Malaysians travel to Thailand, Indonesia, and other Southeast Asian countries to see sex tourism has more to do with the attractions than the religious reasons.

The Thai sex tourism trade has exploded in recent decades, with Thai sex tourists spending more than $10 million on their travels in 2016 alone.

And while the majority of sex tourists in Malaysia come from Asia, a growing number