Why do Irish people want to pay €10m to go skiing?

Irish people are more willing to spend money on holidays and get a better deal on accommodation, according to research from the tourism industry.

The survey found more than half of people (53%) said they wanted to spend more on holidays, while 36% said they were willing to pay for accommodation, up from 25% last year.

A similar percentage said they would be willing to do the same for restaurants and shops.

Tourism and leisure spending in the Republic has been growing at an annual rate of around 1% over the last two years, according a Department of Tourism and Travel report.

The study said that in 2016, tourism spending was estimated at €11.6 billion, with €6.7 billion going to Irish businesses.

The Department of Travel and Tourism also said that the number of travellers was projected to grow by 1% in 2019, to more than 14.5 million.

The number of Irish residents living abroad in 2019 was expected to increase by around 1 million, to 7.2 million, with around 3 million living in Britain and 1 million in the US.

The report said that Ireland was experiencing a boom in tourism spending with the majority of trips going to Europe, and the UK and US, up to 30%.

“We see a significant amount of tourism spending going to the UK,” said Tourism Minister Conor Murphy.

The survey of nearly 2,500 people also revealed that more than 80% of respondents were satisfied with their experience of travel and accommodation. “

Our tourism sector is in the midst of a significant boom.”

The survey of nearly 2,500 people also revealed that more than 80% of respondents were satisfied with their experience of travel and accommodation.

Tourism Ireland has been under fire from some Irish business groups and politicians in recent months over the issue of hotel rooms in the country.

Tourism Minister Brian Hayes said in April that the department was considering new measures to ensure the safety of tourists and to tackle hotel-room demand, including introducing a maximum occupancy limit of three people in rooms.

But in a statement this month, Mr Hayes said that hotel occupancy is not the only issue facing Irish travellers, as hotel owners were also facing an increasing demand for rooms, and he said that this was not sustainable.

He said that many people travel to Europe on holidays to get away from home and do not consider the long-term economic impact on the economy.

Tourism is a major source of employment in the economy, with Irish businesses employing more than 70,000 people.

Tourism accounts for more than 15% of GDP in the Irish economy, according the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries.

Mr Hayes also said the Department was working to make sure that Ireland’s tourism industry could compete globally, adding that it was an important pillar of the tourism and economy.