Mexico City has become the international tourist hotspot of the year with an annual influx of 1.5 million visitors who visit the city every year.
With an annual tourist spending $2.7bn and an average daily rate of $1,200, the country is becoming one of the top destinations for the world’s most popular tourist attraction.
But the health effects of the country’s booming tourism industry can be serious, with an estimated 6.7 million dental tourists visiting Mexico each year, which translates into a $2bn annual dental tourism industry in Mexico.
Health experts have been warning for years about the potential long-term health risks of tourism and dental tourism.
But the health risks are not only on a personal level, but also the broader impact on the Mexican economy, said Daniel Sanchez, an associate professor of health law and policy at the University of Arizona.
“The tourism industry is the backbone of the Mexican social and economic fabric, and has been for decades,” Sanchez said.
In the last decade, Mexico has seen a rapid growth in tourism spending.
The country has now become the most visited country on earth by tourists, according to the World Tourism Organization.
The total value of tourist spending in Mexico in 2015 was $7.4bn, according the OECD.
That is nearly double the amount spent in the United States, where tourism spending accounts for $3.2bn.
Mexico has long been a centre of tourism in Asia, and is expected to grow by 10% to 15% in 2019, according a report by the National Tourism Organization (UNO) and the Tourism Institute of Mexico.
But according to experts, the impact on health is likely to be more profound than just economic gains.
One study published in the European Journal of Oral Surgery found that more than 60% of tourists who visited Mexico were treated for dental injuries, compared to only 6% of those who did not visit Mexico.
And according to Sanchez, the dental tourism tourism industry has a long history of causing serious health problems in Mexico, and many of the problems that are being identified are in fact related to dental tourism itself.
The study found that the incidence of dental injuries and infections among dental tourists is a high proportion of the total tourist population.
More than a third of the reported dental injuries were related to “injuries associated with dental tourism” in the last five years, compared with 1.6% in the previous five years.
It’s also worth noting that the rate of dental tourism in Mexico is higher than other countries.
For example, in the EU, the rate is just 1% of the overall population.
The average number of dental tourists per year is 2,000,000.
In the United Kingdom, the average is around 100,000 per year.
According to UNO, there are also many health and safety concerns associated with the use of dental equipment in Mexico and its tourism industry.
There is a history of contamination of health and dental facilities with harmful substances such as dental fillings and cleaning products, and there are concerns about the prevalence of drug use among the tourist population and in particular the use and misuse of the products.
Mexico is one of three countries that has a global health and environmental protection authority that oversees all aspects of tourism, according.
In addition, the UNO said it has identified several public health hazards in Mexico that could affect visitors to the country, such as the presence of TB bacteria in the water supply and high rates of dental disease among the population.
Other health risks in Mexico include high rates, particularly among those who are overweight or obese, poor dental hygiene and low levels of physical activity.
There is also evidence of increased risks related to smoking and excessive alcohol consumption.
But it is also important to note that the health problems are likely to vary by person and the circumstances of their visit, according with the World Health Organization.