The tourism industry is booming in Portugal.
The country’s economy is growing by around 6% a year and its economy is projected to grow by 5.4% by 2021.
According to the latest World Economic Forum (WEF) report, Portugal is the 10th-largest economy in the world.
Its tourism is booming, with an average of 4.2 million visitors a day, compared to an average daily number of just 3.1 million for the United States.
Portugal’s GDP is projected at around $2.4 trillion by 2021, according to the World Bank, and it is predicted to reach $3 trillion by 2030.
The tourism sector employs more than 20,000 people.
In the last three years, tourism has become a huge part of Portugal’s economic growth.
The economy is predicted by the government to grow in 2024 by 3.4%, while by 2021 the country’s GDP will grow by 10.4%.
It’s a boom that has been built on the back of a combination of the popularity of Portugal and a high level of tourism, according the World Economic Foundation.
Portugal is already a popular destination for tourists, with the country having the highest number of foreign tourists per capita in the European Union, the largest number of visitors to any country in the EU and second-highest number of international visitors to the country.
Portugal also has the largest domestic tourist population in the bloc, according data from the European Commission.
In a country where people have a high expectation of living in luxury, a country that has a strong reputation for its high standards of living, a strong tourism industry has been a major success.
But there are a few things to watch out for when planning a trip to Portugal.
Portugal has one of the highest suicide rates in the Europe.
And its tourism industry doesn’t exactly have the best reputation for treating its employees well.
The National Institute for Suicide Prevention (IUNI) recently estimated that Portugal had the highest rate of suicides in the continent.
In 2016, there were more than 8,000 deaths in Portugal, according a study from the OECD.
According the IUNI, in 2016, the suicide rate for young people was 1,700.
The suicide rate was higher in cities and rural areas than in other parts of the country, and in some parts of Portugal, the rate was up to three times higher.
And in 2016 the rate of people seeking help for suicidal thoughts or attempts was almost three times greater than the general population.
So it is important to make sure you know the Portuguese language, culture and history before you plan your trip to the capital city of Lisbon.
If you have no idea what the Portuguese are talking about, you should learn it, especially if you plan to go to a wedding, or a big event.
There are also a lot of restaurants in Lisbon that cater to tourists, and the local Portuguese community is very active in promoting their local cuisine.
Portugal hosts the International Day of Peace and Justice on October 25, which is also celebrated as the International International Day Against Racism and Transphobia.
If your destination is the heart of Portugal or the capital, you’ll need to bring a map and compass.