In the Middle Eastern country of Jordan, tourism is thriving and the country has welcomed more than 1.3 million tourists from around the world this year, up from fewer than 1 million in 2014.
And the city of Jordan has made great strides in its effort to attract tourists to its city center.
The city is known as the most popular destination in the region, with nearly 20 million people visiting the area annually, according to the Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities.
Jordan has seen an uptick in tourism over the last decade, but it still has a long way to go to match what it has seen in other Middle Eastern countries.
But the Middle east has been a big driver for global tourism, especially in the past decade.
Jordan, home to some of the world’s largest ancient sites, is home to more than half of the worlds population, according the World Tourism Organization.
It also hosts the World Cup and is the birthplace of the King Abdullah.
In 2013, Jordan hosted the World Expo, an international trade show, and has seen record growth in tourism, according a report released by the World Economic Forum.
Jordan is one of only three Middle Eastern nations that hosts its own tourism bureau, Tourism Ministry officials said in a statement.
Jordan hosts the largest number of international tourists in the world.
Jordan’s tourism has been growing at a rapid rate, and its economy is set to surpass that of the United States and Europe by 2020.
In addition to attracting foreign tourists, the city also attracts local residents to stay longer, and many of the attractions are available for day trips, according Alia Haddad, a director of Jordan’s Tourism Ministry.
“The people here are just passionate about this,” Haddads said.
“It is just like any other country.
They want to have a vacation.
This is their city.”
Tourism Minister Ayelet Zaki has been traveling to Jordan since 2010, when she was a teenager.
She’s seen a huge increase in tourists since then, according for the World Health Organization.
“We’ve seen a tremendous increase in tourism,” Zaki said.
She added that Jordan is the only country in the Arab world where tourists spend at least 90 percent of their time in the city.
Zaki also sees a huge uptick in tourists during Eid al-Fitr, which is celebrated around the globe.
She said she has seen many families from around Europe and the United Kingdom arrive in Jordan during the holiday, and it has been an incredible experience.
“When I’m there, they can’t get enough of my hospitality,” Zak said.
Many of the country’s residents also visit the country for its heritage, and they have also welcomed visitors from the United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Oman, and Morocco.
The World Tourism Association estimated in 2016 that the total number of people visiting Jordan rose from 3.3 to 5.7 million during the year.
That figure is up from about 2.5 million in 2015.
Jordan also is home, in part, to UNESCO, which places the country among the world heritage sites.
Many international visitors to the country come from the Middle and North Eastern countries, such as Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirate, Egypt, Jordan, Turkey, and Lebanon.
The tourism industry is booming in the area, according Haddays.
“There are millions of dollars that come through the tourism industry every year,” Hadays said.
In 2015, the Jordanian tourism bureau said it had about $1 billion in revenue, an increase of 22 percent from 2014.
That’s partly because Jordan is a small country that only hosts about 1.8 million people.
But Zaki says the region is also an attractive market for companies looking to expand.
“You have to understand that the Middle West is not just a place for wealthy people and the wealthy in the United State,” Zakis said.
But as a region with a rich cultural heritage, the Middle region is an attractive destination for visitors, too.
“This is the perfect opportunity for our region to grow,” she said.
Jordan does not host a national holiday, but the city has seen a number of official events.
“Jordanians are very patriotic and proud of their heritage and culture, and we are very proud of the role that our tourism industry plays in that heritage and that culture,” Zaka said.