Ungated Post | 07 Jul 2016

Mapping the future of global travel and tourism

Within the past five years, global tourism has reached new heights. International tourists now account for more than 1 billion travel arrivals and $1 trillion in spending abroad. Over the next 10 years, the growth in travel spending is broadly expected to outpace the global economy.

Visa provides detailed travel and tourism forecasts to 2025 for 50 of the largest source markets in global travel today. Projections are derived from travel patterns of Visa-branded cardholders across the globe, combined with household and travel forecasts from Oxford Economics. See below to explore key travel trends.

Click here to learn more about the research.

Oxford Economics’ team is expert at applying advanced economic tools that provide valuable insights into today’s most pressing business, financial, and policy issues.

To find out more about our capabilities, contact:

Americas
Diantha Redd
+1 (646) 503 3052
Email

Asia Pacific
Peter Suomi
+65 6850 0110
Email

EMEA
Aoife Pearson
+44 (0)203 910 8054
Email

Related Services

Post

Achieving data-led innovation for the modern supply chain

A persistent pandemic, economic uncertainty, and a global geopolitical conflict continue to dominate headlines and fuel Chief Supply Chain Officer (CSCO) frustrations. Navigating uncertainties—and managing supply chain challenges accordingly—has out of necessity become a top business priority for boards and C-suites alike.

Find Out More

Post

The Economic Impact of Drax Group in the U.K., U.S. and Canada

This study investigates Drax Group’s economic impact in the U.K., U.S., and Canada. It considers Drax’s own operations, the economic activity supported by its procurement spending and the impact of the wage payments to employees. We also consider the social value delivered by Drax Group.

Find Out More

Post

Energy Transitions in Western and Central Africa: A focus on Nigeria, Ghana, Senegal, Equatorial Guinea and Mauritania

The global energy transition involves the sustained displacement of fossil fuels by renewable energy and complementary technologies to reduce carbon intensity. It is, however, imperative to consider such shifts within the distinct developmental contexts of countries to ensure energy transitions are socially inclusive and just. This latest report by our Africa consulting team examines how energy transitions are likely to unfold in Nigeria, Ghana, Senegal, Equatorial Guinea, and Mauritania.

Find Out More