Tallinn, Estonia — (AP) — When you see a tiniest tiki mug in your local grocery store, the first thing that comes to mind is an expensive, one-off item, but that’s just the beginning.
It could be anything from a single-serving ice cream to a $100,000 bottle of champagne.
The tiki drink is not the only product that’s gaining popularity in Estonia.
Tourism is also growing at an alarming rate.
Tourism from the country of 6.3 million has grown by about 9 percent annually since 2007, according to the World Tourism Organization, but there’s a big gap between the tourism boom and the country’s other industries.
And that gap is widening.
The tourism industry employs about 4.2 million people in Estonia, and many are employed at hotels, restaurants and even small bars.
That means that the country is experiencing a significant increase in the number of foreigners visiting the country, even as the population has remained largely stable.
The country has been experiencing a decline in the foreign population for decades, but the recession has exacerbated that trend, according a report by the Institute for Regional Studies at the University of Tartu.
And the recession in Estonia has not helped to slow the country down.
In the last year, the number in Estonia increased by more than 15 percent, according the report.
There are currently around 7,000 foreign nationals living in Estonia with annual incomes of around $30,000.
That’s more than twice the annual income of Estonians with the same education level, and much higher than the average for the European Union.
For some, this has been the worst economic crisis since the Second World War, when Estonia suffered severe shortages of food and other basic necessities due to the war.
But now, Estonia is experiencing another downturn.
The Estonian government is considering the idea of closing down all foreign tourist spots and turning them into tourist attractions, such as hotels, bars and other tourist attractions.
In other words, they want to stop attracting foreign visitors to Estonia and encourage them to return home.
There’s some debate among Estonians about the best approach to tackling the problem.
The European Union’s High Representative for Foreign Affairs, Federica Mogherini, recently visited Tallinn and met with tourism officials to try to find a solution.
“Tripoglia is an attractive tourist destination, but we also want to make sure that it is also a country that will offer opportunities to all its citizens,” Mogherin said.
The government is also considering the use of the tax money to build new tourist attractions in the country.
A plan to build a new tourist hotel in Tallinn has been proposed, but no decision has been made on the matter yet.
The current tourism situation is not good.
There have been more than 2.2 billion visitors to the country in 2016, but this is only half the number that visited Estonia in 2005, when the country had a population of just over 2.7 million.