A few months ago, a video of a tourist on a bike, riding past the Great Barrier Reef, suddenly appeared on social media.
“Weird, right?” the woman exclaims as she walks past the iconic landscape, as she is greeted by a series of colourful, colorful faces.
But, is this a trend?
What about what’s happening now?
And what does this trend really mean?
The answer to these questions lies in the way cultural tourism is structured.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the first wave of “cultural tourism” — an international network of businesses that allow visitors to tour the natural world for free.
These ventures began in the early 1960s and the word “tourism” was first used in 1969 by the United Nations World Tourism Organization (UNWTO).
The UNWTO is a global organization with offices in 190 countries and territories.
The organization aims to “make tourism a global economic and social activity” and to “support the development and promotion of tourism as an important tool for the sustainable development of countries and regions.”
The organization promotes the “creation of a global community of people interested in, and willing to visit, nature, culture, art, science and learning.”
In the early 1970s, a group of British tourists set up the “World’s Greatest Tourist” program.
Through a series in which they would pay for their own guided tours, the group attracted millions of visitors to their home countries.
This eventually led to the establishment of the World Tourism Organisation (UNOT), the world’s largest travel and tourism agency.
Over the years, cultural tourism has been expanded and evolved.
It is now a global phenomenon, with more than 80 countries now hosting some form of cultural tourism.
Some of these countries include Australia, the United States, Canada, Europe, New Zealand, Russia, South Africa, Japan, Mexico, Turkey, United Arab Emirates, China, South Korea, India, Indonesia, Vietnam, South America, Japan and the United Kingdom.
In the past, this trend has been dominated by wealthy nations such as the United Arab Republic, the Philippines, China and the Philippines.
However, these countries are now rapidly expanding their cultural tourism programs, which have been growing rapidly over the past few years.
As of 2016, the number of tourists in Australia, Canada and the UK who had purchased a cultural tour in the past year was more than three times higher than the number who had bought one in 2013.
This is partly due to the increase in the number and popularity of cultural tour packages offered in these countries.
A trend towards cultural tourism can also be traced to the “new” trend, or the “culturally rich country.”
This has been the term used by some international cultural tourism groups to describe countries that have made significant strides in embracing their cultural heritage.
This includes India, Singapore, the Republic of the Congo, China-Burma, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Rwanda, South Sudan and Zimbabwe.
For example, a number of “cultured” countries, including Australia, India and the Republic the Congo have been moving in the direction of cultural development.
Australia’s tourism minister, Simon Birmingham, told the Sydney Morning Herald, “Australia has a long history of supporting cultural tourism and we will continue to support this.
We are proud of what we have achieved.”
And, while some countries are embracing the concept of cultural hospitality, other countries are not.
In a recent report published by the International Institute of Cultural Tourism (IIIC), the United Sates ranked the 10 countries that offer the most culturally enriching experiences in the world.
These countries are:United States of AmericaAustraliaAustraliaChinaFranceGermanyMexicoUnited KingdomUnited KingdomCanadaIndiaSingaporeFranceNew ZealandFranceUnited StatesThe United States of the United State, a country that was founded in 1833, is the largest tourist destination in the United.
It has an estimated 4.7 million people who visit it every year, making it the most visited country in the World.
According to the United Nation’s World Tourism Report 2016, Australia was ranked number three among the countries in the Asia-Pacific region, with a population of 4.6 million.
In terms of tourism revenue, Australia is responsible for more than half of all tourism revenue in the region.
The United Kingdom, on the other hand, was ranked the second most culturally rich country in Asia-pacific.
In 2016, it was ranked as number three in Asia with an estimated 1.2 million tourists per year.
This trend could also be linked to the rise in social media, where people from all over the world are sharing their experiences of culture tourism.
For example, in 2015, an Australian woman from the Philippines was seen in a video in Singapore, sharing her experiences of cultural and social tourism.
This followed on from the same video being shared by a woman from New Zealand.
The phenomenon of cultural tourists in Singapore has even led to a cultural tourism boom, which has led to tourists from the