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  1. #301
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Di trùng. Cầm bánh mì xong cầm tiền luôn cho tiện. Hông biết trong nước sốt có pha sẳn thuốc đau bụng chưa?

    Thời covid-19 trước khi cầm bánh mì ăn
    dùng thuốc sát trùng khử miệng khử tay liền. Nếu
    cảm thấy chưa ổn lắm thì uống luôn một hộp thuốc
    sốt rét.
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  2. #302
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    - Bán cho một ổ nhiều ớt và thuốc sát trùng đi.
    - Có chan nước sốt... rét hông?
    - Dạ cho dô luôn.

    Có tiệm bánh mì này khỏi cần nhà thuốc gác.

  3. #303
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Có tiệm bánh mì này khỏi cần nhà thuốc gác.
    Vừa "bao bụng" vừa bao luôn y tế còn muốn gì nữa.
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  4. #304
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    Sướng rực rỡ. Háp bi rây tình.




    These are the top 10 happiest countries in the world in 2021



    How do you measure happiness? It seems like such a nebulous concept to try to quantify, being something that is largely subjective from person to person.

    That hasn’t stopped the United Nations trying to find ways to accurately gauge it. The result has been the publication of the annual World Happiness Report.

    First published in 2012, the report has been conducted every year by the UN’s Sustainable Development Solutions Network. The metrics it uses when surveying citizens in each UN member state include social support, personal and civil freedoms, life expectancy, income per capita and levels of corruption among others.

    How does the 2021 happiness report compare to other years?

    This year’s newly-released report is a little different. Aside from the usual criteria, the 2021 report analysed people’s emotional responses to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, how governments dealt with it and how trust in government itself related to happiness levels.

    Despite a bleak year in which nearly 3 million people have died (at the time of publication), one of the key findings of the report was that the world largely remained optimistic about the future - if not more anxious compared to pre-pandemic times.

    The top 10 remains largely unchanged compared to previous years (with every single Nordic country making the list again). But the handling of the pandemic has seen significant changes in happiness ratings in several countries.

    Some of the biggest happiness gains were in countries in East and South Asia. Early intervention and stringent government controls provided an effective buffer against the potential impact of coronavirus on people’s daily lives.

    One of the largest jumps was Croatia, from 61st on the list in 2020 to 23rd in the latest rankings. This is partly credited with the fact that Croatians continued to work largely unhindered throughout the pandemic, while employees in other countries were furloughed or became unemployed.

    The report also noted the places at the other end of the spectrum, with Zimbabwe, Tanzania, India and Jordan being among the most unhappy over the past year.

    Here are this year’s happiest countries ranked in descending order. Did your country make the cut?

    10. Austria


    Hallstatt in Austria.Canva/Getty Images

    With its capital Vienna retaining the title of the most liveable city in the world in recent years, it stands to reason that Austria would appear so highly in the rankings, too. It’s a high-income country with good social services, and Austrians put more of a premium on lifestyle and the freedoms to enjoy it; from the abundance of the outdoors to cultivating their terroir.


    9. New Zealand


    Milford Sound in New Zealand.Roberto Saltori/Unsplash

    The only non-European country to make the top 10, New Zealand rates consistently high for its quality of life and getting the work-life balance right. In the past year, prime minister Jacinda Ardern has also been praised for her handling of the pandemic with her early actions credited with saving countless Kiwi lives and helping open up society earlier than the rest of the world.


    8. Norway


    The Aurora Borealis above Reine, Lofoten islands, Norway.Biletskiy_Evgeniy/Getty Images/iStockphoto

    Norway last claimed the top spot on the rankings in 2017 and has been sliding further down the table ever since. Still, Norwegians have little to complain about in terms of their life evaluations. With one of the best social security systems in the world and a thriving economy which is based on the responsible management of its natural resources, it means collectively many in the country feel secure and happy. And of course, living in a country where spending time outdoors is venerated, Norway’s outstanding natural beauty surely helps, too.


    7. Germany


    Berlin, Germany.Canva/Getty Images

    Germany has leapfrogged 10 places in a year to become a new entry in this year’s top 10. Life evaluations have been on the increase in the last two surveys, with greater financial security and family stability being key reasons. And until recently at least, Germans have generally been happy with how the country’s leaders have dealt with the pandemic.


    6. Sweden


    Coastal village of wooden houses and barns on islands in rural Sweden.Canva/Getty Images

    Often held up as the poster child of what the Scandinavian welfare model can do, Sweden has a lot to live up to. While it is lower in the rankings in this year’s survey than in previous years, the country is still one of the best places in the world to live, work and raise a family thanks to a well-respected education system and world-leading practices including generous parental leave and free childcare.



    5. The Netherlands



    A bridge over one of Amsterdam's many canals.danilovi/Getty Images/iStockphoto

    Moving up one spot from sixth place to the dead-centre of the table, the Dutch are as happy as they have ever been. And in the Netherlands, happiness starts young. A string of reports in the last decade, including one by Unicef, the Dutch Statistics Office and the World Health Organization (WHO), have all shown consistently shown high satisfaction for life among Dutch teenagers.



    4. Switzerland


    A hiker on a trail between Augstmatthorn and Harder near Interlaken, Switzerland.Markus Thoenen/Getty Images/iStockphoto

    Switzerland’s system of government is perhaps an anomaly in much of Europe, let alone the world. With regular referenda on key issues, the Swiss are some of the most politically astute Europeans and highly engaged in terms of democratic participation. Having such a big say on how your country is run seems to directly correlate to your happiness levels. And living in those fairytale landscapes couldn’t hurt either.



    3. Denmark



    Nyhavn with colourful facades of old houses and old ships in the Old Town of Copenhagen, Denmark.KavalenkavaVolha/Getty Images/iStockphoto

    Danes have hogged the top spot in the happiness rankings in recent years. With such lifestyle choices as the now internationally-recognised "hygge," the Danish way of life has long been coveted around the world. As a bike-friendly country, respect for your surroundings has played a large part in Danes’ general happiness, as have well paying jobs, good work-life balance and excellent social security system, even if the country is slowly slipping down the rankings.



    2. Iceland


    A small church in Vik, South Iceland.Canva/Getty Images

    There’s little that fazes Icelanders. In a small country where active volcanoes can erupt at any moment, Iceland’s population of 350,000 knows how to pull together in troubling times. It did so in the wake of the 2007 financial meltdown which plunged the country into crisis, for instance. Given the nature of the country, where the climate is often unforgiving and the winters long, Icelanders are hardy, friendly people - and it shows in their happiness ratings.



    1. Finland


    A lakeside pavilion in Tuusulanjärvi, Finland.Julius Jansson/Unsplash

    Crowned the happiest country in the world for the fourth year running, Finland looks like it has cracked the secret to being happy. The fact that it is a high-income country whose education system is the envy of the world may have something to do with it, as does its self-care culture of saunas and outdoor pursuits. This year, above all else, confidence in the government seems to have played a large part. The report’s authors noted that Finland "ranked very high on the measures of mutual trust that have helped to protect lives and livelihoods during the pandemic".


    /* src.: https://www.euronews.com/travel/2021...-world-in-2021


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  5. #305
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Go dutch: trại giam rực rỡ

    Dutch tourists volunteer to spend week confined to Greek resort
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...k-resort-covid

    Almost 200 Dutch tourists have traded lockdown in the Netherlands for eight days of voluntary confinement at a Greek beach resort as part of a test to see if safe holidays can be arranged during the Covid pandemic.

    “I’m very excited,” said Amy Smulders, 25, a graphic designer who travelled with her sister, beaming beneath her face mask as she waited for her luggage in Rhodes on Monday. “It feels very strange to be here, but [I’m] really excited to go on holiday.“

    For €399 (£345) each, participants get “all-inclusive” access to the pool, restaurants and other facilities of the Mitsis Grand Hotel Beach, but nothing else.

    As well as regular Covid-19 tests and remaining 1.5 metres apart, they must settle for watching the Aegean Sea from their rooms or terraces, as no one is allowed to leave the resort, where they will be the only guests.


    “I could never imagine that, but this is all we could get right now and we will enjoy it,” said Terry Oorschot, 49, an IT worker.

    Despite the restrictions, demand for the trip was high, with about 25,000 people applying.

    The Dutch tour operator Sunweb, which organised the Dutch government-backed trip, hopes the experiment will show that people can still enjoy a holiday, even with strict safety regimes in place, and pave the way for tourism to reopen.
    Đi cho biết cách biết ly
    Ở nhà chống dịch biết ngày nào xong.

  6. #306
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Go dutch: trại giam rực rỡ

    Đi cho biết cách biết ly
    Ở nhà chống dịch biết ngày nào xong.

    Đi đâu cho tù mỏi mệt.
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  7. #307
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    Chích ngừa rực rỡ. Vaccine tourism.

    Có được mũi chích chạy ba quãng đồng
    (ca "rao" mới)




    What is vaccine tourism and which European travel companies are offering trips?



    Vaccine holidays could be the new trend in tourism. But what are the realities? - Copyright Getty via Canva

    By Katy Dartford • Updated: 16/04/2021

    Combining a holiday with a medical or cosmetic surgery is not uncommon, but the COVID-19 pandemic has given birth to a new kind of tourism.

    Vaccine tourism, where travellers go abroad to receive the much-coveted COVID-19 jab, are being offered by tour operators across Europe.

    Is is legal to travel to another country to get vaccinated? Are tour operators allowed to offer these types of trips? And with millions across the world waited to be vaccinated, will local people miss out on jabs because supplies have been used up by foreign tourists?

    Norwegians can travel to Russia to get vaccinated

    Norwegian travel agency World Visitor is offering coronavirus vaccine getaways to Russia. Customers, who can choose from a range of travel packages that all include receiving the Russian-made Sputnik V vaccine.

    For €1,199 you can take two trips in one month, one for each dose. For €2,999, customers can enjoy a luxury 22-day stay in a Russian health resort, with a jab at the beginning and the end of the trip.

    A third option includes a trip to a spa hotel in Turkey, with layovers at Moscow airport, which is soon to boast a vaccination centre in the terminal.


    Vials containing Russia's Sputnik V vaccine for COVID-19Antonio Calanni/Copyright 2021 The Associated Press


    Vaccine trips from Germany and Austria

    German travel agency Fit Reisen (or "Fit Travel") began offering vaccine vacations or, "Impfreisen," in February this year.

    "We have received an increasing number of customer inquiries as to whether it would not be possible to combine a health vacation with a COVID-19 vaccination," a Fit Reisen spokesperson told Deutsche Welle.

    The idea was put on hold as Germany had been expected to have stepped up its vaccination campaign by April, but as the country struggles to vaccinate its population, it may very well be back on the cards for the tour operator.

    Meanwhile, Austrian company Impfreisen.at is offering nonbinding pre-bookings for a variety of all-inclusive vacation travel packages with "guaranteed access to the coronavirus vaccination"

    "It is highly regrettable," the company says on its website "and detrimental to all of us that the European Union failed to provide sufficient vaccines for all Europeans at the right time."

    For those who can't afford it, Impfreisen is providing free trips to one-tenth of people who order its cheapest package, if they demonstrate a legitimate financial need.

    Do governments support vaccine tourism?

    Although there have been reports that Russia’s Sputnik V vaccination could be at the centre of a tourism programme starting this July, the Russian government has not officially given the green light for tourists to fly in for the jab.

    On Twitter, the vaccine’s official Twitter account wrote “Sputnik V vaccination in Russia! Who’s onboard?” posting a photograph of people next to a plane with Sputnik written on it.

    It continued that this was no joke and Russia is working on a programme to offer people abroad the chance to get vaccinated against COVID-19 in Russia with its Sputnik V shot from July, Russia has so far been sceptical about launching such a programme. Kremlin spokesperson Dmitry Peskov has admitted it would be something the government would consider, although citizens are the "absolute priority."

    /* src.: https://www.euronews.com/travel/2021...offering-trips



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  8. #308
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    Người Mỹ chích ngừa COVID-19 đủ liều được du lịch Âu Châu mùa Hè này
    Apr 25, 2021

    BRUSSELS, Bỉ (NV) – Công dân Mỹ chích ngừa đủ liều sẽ được phép du lịch các quốc gia Liên Âu (EU) vào mùa Hè này, chủ tịch Ủy Ban Âu Châu cho báo New York Times hay ở Brussels, Bỉ, hôm Chủ Nhật, 25 Tháng Tư.

    Mặc dù chưa công bố ngày giờ chính xác, EU đưa ra quyết định này vì hai lý do: Một là, chương trình chích ngừa COVID-19 ở Mỹ thành công, và hai là, cả 27 quốc gia EU đồng ý rằng cần áp dụng giấy chứng nhận chích ngừa. Pháp là thành viên đầu tiên của EU áp dụng thử hồ sơ này trên chuyến bay.


    Cảnh sát Pháp kiểm tra giấy tờ đi lại của một hành khách đến ga tàu lửa chính ở Mulhouse hôm 9 Tháng Tư. (Hình minh họa: Sebastien Bozon/AFP via Getty Images)

    Hiện cũng chưa rõ mỗi quốc gia EU sẽ yêu cầu khách du lịch trưng ra giấy tờ gì để chứng minh đã chích ngừa, nhưng giới chức EU và Hoa Kỳ đang liên tục đàm phán về vấn đề này.

    Bà Ursula von der Leyen, chủ tịch Ủy Ban Âu Châu, cho hay vì vaccine đang dùng ở Mỹ cũng được chuẩn thuận ở EU, người Mỹ “sẽ được tự do đi du lịch EU… vì một điều rõ ràng là: Toàn bộ 27 nước thành viên sẽ chấp nhận, vô điều kiện, tất cả ai được chích ngừa bằng loại vaccine đã được chuẩn thuận.” Những loại vaccine đó là của Moderna, Pfizer và Johnson & Johnson.

    Về thời điểm cụ thể công dân Mỹ được đến EU, bà von der Leyen nói sẽ tùy “tình hình đại dịch, nhưng tình hình đang cải thiện ở Mỹ, và hy vọng cũng đang cải thiện ở EU.” (Th.Long) [kn]


    /* src.: https://www.nguoi-viet.com/hoa-ky/ng...u-chau-mua-he/







    Coronavirus: EU set to allow vaccinated US tourists this summer — report

    European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen said in a newspaper interview that the vaccines used in the US should enable "free movement and travel" to the EU.


    Non-essential travel between the US and EU has been restricted since March 2020

    European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen told the New York Times Sunday that vaccinated US tourists should be able to travel the EU this summer, although she did not say exactly when travel would resume.

    Europe closed its borders to most US travelers last year to prevent the spread of the coronavirus.

    "The Americans, as far as I see, use European Medicines Agency-approved vaccines," von der Leyen told the newspaper. "This will enable free movement and travel to the European Union."

    She said restrictions would be lifted depending on the epidemiological situation in the US.

    "But the situation is improving in the United States, as it is, hopefully, also in the European Union," von der Leyen added.

    Von der Leyen's remarks come after French President Emmanuel Macron told US broadcaster CBS earlier this month that France is finalizing plans to let in vaccinated Americans this summer.

    How many people in the US have been vaccinated?

    The BioNTech-Pfizer, Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines are currently being used in the US.

    According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 28.5% of US citizens (over 94 million people) have been fully vaccinated, with 42.2% (almost 140 million) having received at least one dose of a vaccine.

    Data from the CDC also reveals that over 5 million Americans have missed their second shots of the BioNTech-Pfizer and Moderna vaccines.

    Epidemiologists recommend patients receive two doses of these vaccines to receive the most long-lasting protection from the virus.

    How's the vaccination drive in the EU?

    The US currently outpaces the EU in terms of vaccinations, with 128 million doses having been administered to 21% of the EU population as of Saturday, according to the AFP news agency.

    European leaders have taken steps to combat the bloc's vaccine shortage, with the EU recently closing a deal with BioNTech- Pfizer for 1.8 billion more doses of its vaccine from this year through 2023.

    European Internal Market Commissioner Thierry Breton said Sunday that the EU has procured enough doses of vaccine to achieve herd immunity by mid-July.

    When did travel restrictions begin?

    The EU restricted non-essential travel from the US in March last year, with limited exceptions, and has continued the policy throughout the pandemic.

    Former President Donald Trump implemented a ban on travel from 26 European countries into the US that same month.

    Trump attempted to loosen travel restrictions on European travelers shortly before he left office in January, but this was promptly reversed by the President Joe Biden's administration later that month. The US has yet to announce plans on allowing travel from the EU.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/coronavirus-eu...ort/a-57331605
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  9. #309
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Dân Mỹ gốc Á châu thì khoan đi.

    Ta về ta tắm ao ta
    Dù trong dù đục ở nhà chắc ăn.

  10. #310
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Dân Mỹ gốc Á châu thì khoan đi.

    Ta về ta tắm ao ta
    Dù trong dù đục ở nhà chắc ăn.



    Đông - vui - hư




    Thailand: Saving a beach paradise from mass tourism

    Thai authorities want to cap the number of tourists at Maya Bay to rescue its stressed marine ecosystem. The iconic cove from "The Beach" had to be sealed off to the public after almost all its coral was destroyed.


    It's easy to see why Maya Bay has captured the imaginations of travelers.

    Surrounded by towering limestone cliffs on an uninhabited island in Thailand's Phi Phi archipelago, the secluded cove with its white sand and turquoise water is the very picture of paradise.

    "It's such a beautiful place. It's the closest you could get, if you were to envisage a bay closed off to everywhere in the world," said Andrew Hewett, who owns a dive center on the bigger neighboring island of Phi Phi Don.

    Maya Bay is just one of dozens of idyllic beaches in Thailand. But it has become world-famous as the place where the 2000 film "The Beach," starring Leonardo DiCaprio, was shot.

    Tourists flocked to the bay after the film's release — at the cost of the marine environment. At the height of its popularity, there were more than 5,000 people visiting a day. In mid-2018, the overcrowding got so bad that authorities shut the beach.


    The number of tourists soared after the release of 'The Beach' starring Leonardo DiCaprio


    The beach was cordoned off in mid-2018 to prevent boats from going further into the bay

    Maya Bay's ecosystem under stress

    Tourist traffic led to pollution from discarded trash and damaged coastal vegetation. But the main problem was the speedboats ferrying hordes of daytrippers into the bay and dropping their anchors onto the coral below.

    According to Thon Thamrongnawasawat, a marine biologist from Thailand's Kasetsart University, at the time the bay was closed, there was only 8% of coral coverage left, compared to up to 70% some 30 years ago.

    He's been studying the Maya Bay area for decades, and his was one of the loudest voices calling for the beach to be shut. Initially meant to last just a few months, the closure has been extended indefinitely to give the coral more time to recover.


    Many tourists come to Maya Bay hoping to take perfect holiday snaps


    The people and boats coming to area generated a large amount of trash

    Hope for Maya Bay's corals

    Since 2018, dive teams have planted 20,000 coral fragments in the bay to help rehabilitate the reef.

    "It's growing very well," Thamrongnawasawat told DW. "So we think that Maya Bay will return to be one of the very good coral reefs in maybe 5 to 10 years."

    He says they're hoping to boost coral coverage to 50% within a decade, and to 60% in 15 to 20 years. New species have also been spotted since the closure, including black tip reef sharks who have returned there to breed.

    What will change at Maya Bay?

    Authorities are planning to eventually reopen the bay to tourists, possibly as early as later this year, but they haven't announced a date yet. What is certain, though, is that visiting Maya Bay in the future will be a different experience to the one it used to be.

    To protect corals, boats bringing in tourists will only be able to dock at a new pier on the opposite side of the island, rather than coming ashore on the beach.

    "The visitors will come in another way, so they will not touch Maya Bay anymore," Songtam Suksawang, the former director of Thailand's national parks department and now an adviser to it, told DW.


    In future, visitors to Maya Bay will have to be dropped off at this pier around the back of the island...


    ...and can walk through to the beach via this newly installed boardwalk

    There will be a cap on the number of tourists at the beach, and on the amount of time they can stay. Visitors will not be allowed to stray from a newly built boardwalk, and they'll have to book online in advance. Park rangers will also use digital trunk radio and other monitoring systems to keep tabs on tour boats.

    "If we can manage the behavior of the visitors… we can conserve nature," Suksawang said, adding that the measures were needed "if we want to sustain Maya Bay in the long run for the next generation."

    Cautionary tale

    Maya Bay is just one of many spectacular places in the Phi Phi Islands. And its story could serve as a warning for other sites about the consequences of unchecked mass tourism.

    "The local reefs can only manage so many stress factors," said Hewett from the dive center, who is also a spokesperson for the Phi Phi Island Conservation and Preservation group. In the 27 years he's lived in the area, he says he's seen the number of tourists — and the speedboats bringing them — balloon. Without regulation, or some kind of quota system for the islands, he's worried other pristine spots could suffer the same fate as Maya Bay.

    "I think we do need to be looking at something which controls and manages the amount of people that come ... if we're going to allow the reefs to recuperate at a normal speed."


    Traffic from tourist speedboats in and around the Phi Phi Islands have caused damage to local reefs


    Andrew Hewett is also involved in coral restoration projects to restore reefs to health

    But he acknowledges that "there are a lot of people that will be very disappointed about doing that because their businesses thrive on mass tourism."

    The overtourism dilemma

    The number of foreign visitors traveling to Thailand has grown rapidly in the past two decades. In 2000, the country received 9.5 million international arrivals. By 2019, there were nearly 40 million. The largest share of foreign tourists comes from China — where the number of people able to afford travel is only expected to increase as incomes rise — followed by Malaysia, then India, Korea, Laos, Japan and Russia, according to 2019 data.

    For popular destinations like the Phi Phi Islands, allowing the tourist-dependent economy to thrive while protecting the natural beauty that attracts visitors in the first place can be a difficult balance to strike.

    "We have to take care of nature, but we have to work with tourists in the long-term. [Fewer people] will mean less money, but we will have a future," said Phumipat Phutthipanjapong of the Phi Phi Island Tourist Business Association.

    The stakeholder group was set up several years ago amid growing tourism to the islands. They organize regular beach cleanups to limit trash, monitor boat activity on the reefs and are working to boost recycling in hotels and restaurants.

    But beyond sustainability issues, many Phi Phi businesses are now more immediately concerned with the battle to survive the shutdown caused by the coronavirus pandemic.

    A more sustainable path for tourism?

    According to Stefan Gössling, a professor of sustainable tourism at Sweden's Lund University, the pandemic could actually be an opportunity for the global tourism sector to set a more sustainable course. Popular destinations, in particular, he says, could ward off the problems that come with mass tourism by embracing business models that focus on quality rather than quantity.

    "We know that you can attract specific types of tourists who might stay longer, who spend more, who are more interested in participating in local activities," he said.

    "All of a sudden you realize that probably with a few tourists, you will be able to do much more to have a much greater economic impact locally than with many, many more tourists in another scenario."

    The changes at Maya Bay are part of an effort to make tourism more sustainable in the long term, and it will likely take some time for visitor numbers to return to pre-pandemic levels. But Hewett describes it as "wishful thinking" to expect local companies to put sustainability ahead of their own survival.

    The pandemic has been "positive for the health of marine life", he said. "On the other side, there's business and people are in a hurry to try and make money."

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/thailand-savin...ism/a-57230396
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