Tourism in China is a growing industry that is becoming a significant part of the Chinese economy.
The rate of tourism has greatly expanded over the last few decades since the beginning of reform and opening-up.
The emergence of a newly rich middle class and an easing of restrictions on movement by the Chinese authorities are both fueling this travel boom.
China has become one of world’s largest outbound tourist markets.
According to Euromonitor International, economic growth and higher incomes in nearby Asian countries will help China to become the world’s number one tourist destination by 2030.
Between 1949 and 1974, the People’s Republic was closed to all.
In the late 1970s, when Deng Xiaoping decided to promote tourism vigorously as a means of earning foreign exchange, China started to develop its tourism industry.
Major hotel construction programs greatly increased the number of hotels and guest houses, more historic and scenic spots were renovated and opened to tourists, and professional guides and other service personnel were trained.
In 2018, the Chinese Hotel industry had a large pipeline of 2,500 new hotel projects.
China has become a major tourist destination following its reform and opening to the world in the late 1970s instigated by Deng Xiaoping.
In 1978, China received about 230,000 international foreign tourists, mostly because of the severe limitations that the government placed on who was allowed to visit the country and who was not.
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