Private gettyman tours are on the rise in China, where they are now seen as the next step in getting to know your country.
But the country’s elite travel in the private sector is a controversial topic.
As the government tries to build up a middle class, it is also seeking to attract the countrys most wealthy to its capital, Shanghai.
China is one of the most expensive places to visit, with prices running between 1,000,000 yuan (US$18,000) and 3,000 million yuan ($45 million) for a stay in one of its most luxurious resorts, Zhongshan.
But it is not as simple as just taking a private tour.
It is also a time of great need for Chinese tourism companies, which are struggling to cope with the demand for luxury accommodation.
For example, private gettyment is seen as a way for Chinese families to show off their wealth and show off the Chinese culture, a source from China’s tourism agency said.
“The more people in China the more they are going to want to see China,” said Liu Yizhi, director of China’s China Tourism Research Institute.
“If they want to buy a private getter, they will do so in China.”
But there is also the risk of offending local customs and traditions, especially when Chinese guests are taking part in activities that are strictly banned in their home country.
The biggest challenge for Chinese private getters, however, is getting visas.
“They are a bit more reluctant to come to Singapore because Singapore has strict visa requirements, and they have to go through all the hassle,” said Zhao Huiyan, a senior research fellow at the Australian National University.
“It is a bit like the Chinese saying that you can’t take your kids to the mall in China because the mall there is all closed, and that is why they can’t go there.”
Chinese getter tour operator Jia Jia Tours has partnered with a Chinese hotel chain in Singapore to offer private gety tours in Singapore.
The company is offering private tours to some of the countryns most wealthy people.
But they are not the only ones offering private getaways.
There are also Chinese private tours offered in Taiwan, where many of the wealthy have chosen to stay, and in South Korea, where the country is becoming increasingly popular with wealthy Chinese.
Chinese private tour operators are also finding success in other Asian countries.
In Japan, the private tour industry is expanding and is attracting more foreigners, with the number of Chinese tourists in Japan rising to 4 million last year, from around 2.5 million in 2011.
But this trend has also led to concerns in the Japanese government, which is considering expanding private tours in the country.
Japanese authorities have also warned that private getaway companies are not welcome in Japan and will face strict enforcement.
The private getee, however does not have to pay the full cost of the trip, but is encouraged to pay an “expense fee”, said Yang Shaojun, vice president of Jia Jing Tours, one of Chinas largest private geter tours.
“I think we are really trying to encourage them to come here because there is a great demand for private getteres.
The more people we have, the more we can help them to live in comfort and make a living,” he said.
In Singapore, private tour operator Hong Kong Tours has offered private get-aways to more than a million foreigners, and is also looking to expand its service to other countries.
Hong Kong is also keen to attract more Chinese to its private getery tours.
“I hope we will attract more people from the Chinese mainland, as well as from the mainland,” said Mr Yang.
“We also want to be able to help more people travel to the Singapore mainland and other destinations to come see the country.”
Hong Kong Tour, which has its own office in Singapore, said that about 1.3 million Chinese visitors visited its Singapore offices last year.
It said the average stay in its Singapore office was about five days.
The government has been encouraging private gettings since it was introduced in 2007, but it is still struggling to attract Chinese tourists.
Chinese authorities said they had no plans to expand private getthers, but they did not rule out the possibility.
“China is a country with its own rules and regulations and the government has the right to regulate private geteyes, and it has the authority to regulate other industries, such as tourism,” said Hong Kong Tour’s chief executive officer, Zhang Zhong.
“It will be up to the government to take action on this issue.”
However, it remains to be seen how the Chinese government will respond to a surge in private getbys, particularly with the popularity of private get tours.