9th Conference of the International Association for Tourism Economics

9th Conference of the International Association for Tourism Economics

Welcome to the 9th IATE conference to be held at the
UCF Rosen College of Hospitality, Orlando, Florida, USA

Submissions for the 9th IATE conference are now closed.

We look forward to seeing you all in Orlando in 2024.

Explore Our Sessions

We are thrilled to showcase a vibrant array of sessions that delve into the multifaceted world of tourism economics, from cutting-edge developments and sustainable practices to innovative strategies and insights. To enhance your conference experience, we have gathered all the session abstracts in one convenient location. Dive into the details and plan your agenda by clicking the button below.

View Conference Abstracts

Key Dates and Submission Deadlines
Semester Deadline
Abstract submission: 15 December 2023 (deadline extended)
Semester Deadline
Acceptance notification: 5 January 2024
Semester Deadline
Full paper submission (optional) 8 March 2024

Submissions should be in English and include title, name of the author(s), affiliation, up to 5 keywords and abstract (100 – 500 words) OR extended abstract (up to 2000 words).

Authors with accepted submissions can optionally upload the full paper at a later stage.

9th IATE Call for Papers.



Organizing Committee

Professor Alan Fyall (University of Central Florida, USA)
Professor Stephen Pratt (University of Central Florida, USA; Academic Chair)
Professor Robertico Croes (University of Central Florida, USA)
Dr Jorge Ridderstaat (University of Central Florida, USA)

Scientific Committee
Prof. Andrea Saayman (North-West University, South Africa; IATE President)
Prof. Haiyan Song (The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hong Kong; IATE Vice President)
Dr Mondher Sahli (Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand; IATE Secretary General)
Prof. Gang Li (University of Surrey, United Kingdom)
Dr Sauveur Giannoni (University of Corsica – UMR CNRS LISA, France)
Dr Juan Luis Eugenio Martín (University of Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain)
Dr Vicente Ramos (Universitat de les Illes Balears, Spain)
Prof. Neelu Seetaram (Leeds Beckett University, United Kingdom)
Dr Laura Vici (University of Bologna, Italy)
Dr Ulrich Gunter (Modul University Vienna, Austria)
Prof. Nicolas Peypoch (University of Perpignan – CRESEM, France)
Professor Stephen Pratt (University of Central Florida, USA)
Professor Larry Dwyer (University of Technology Sydney)
Professor Adam Blake (Bournemouth University)
Professor Eugeni Aguiló (University of the Balearic Islands)
Dr Paolo Figini (University of Bologna)
Dr Sylvain Petit MCF-HDR, (Université Polytechnique Hauts de France)



Conference registration fees (e.g. Early Bird & Standard Fees)
Registration Fees $US
Early Registration (including IATE membership) – before 7 April 2024 $350
Standard Registration (including IATE membership) – from 7 April 2024 $400
Postgraduate Students* $150
Accompanying Person $150
Daily Fee (without Social functions, Gala dinner) $150

*If you are a full-time postgraduate student, you are eligible for ‘postgraduate students’ rate.

Delegate includes Submission fee for one paper, all conference sessions, program and proceedings, conference kit, coffee breaks and lunches, welcome reception, Opening Ceremony, Conference dinner.

Post Graduate student includes Submission fee for one paper, all conference sessions, program and proceedings, conference kit, coffee breaks and lunches, welcome reception, Opening Ceremony, Conference dinner.

Accompanying person fee includes Welcome Reception, Opening Ceremony, Conference dinner.

Daily fee includes: program brochure, conference sessions for registered day, conference kit, coffee breaks and working lunch for the registered day.

Online registrations can be completed via: EventBrite

Keynote Speakers

Duane Vinson
Vice President at STR & Asst Director of the CoStar SHARE Center

William H. Greene
Professor Emeritus of Economics

Sean Snaith, Ph.D.
Director, Institute for Economic Forecasting (IEF)

David Candib
Vice President, Port Operations for Carnival Cruise Line

David German
Vice President, Cruise Business Development for the Canaveral Port Authority

Connie Saunders
Founder and CEO of Total Travel and Events

Welcome Reception
The Black Hammock

Join us for the Welcome Reception at The Black Hammock, where you’ll embark on an exhilarating airboat ride, savor the chance to sample Gator, and groove to live music. Explore more details on the Welcome Reception by visiting the website: https://www.theblackhammock.com/

Program Overview

Tuesday, May 21st
1:00 PM – 4:00 PM
IATE Ph.D. workshop
Ganna Demydyuk Moisés Navarro-Sánchez
Hong-Run Wu Xeniya Kulik
Linlin Nie Yvan Tegui
Moaaz Kabil U.S. Visa Issuance: A Leading Indicator of Tourism Demand – William Cooper
4:00 PM – 5:00 PM Registration
5:00 PM Buses depart Rosen College for Social Event
6:00 PM – 9:00 PM Social Event: Black Hammock Airboats
9:00 PM Buses return to Rosen College
10:00 PM Arrive Rosen College
Wednesday, May 22nd
8:00 AM – 9:00 AM Registration
9:00 AM – 9:15 AM Official opening of the conference – Room 101 (Auditorium)

  • Professor Stephen Pratt – Conference Chair
  • Dr Cynthia Mejia – Interim Dean of Rosen College of Hospitality Management
  • Prof. Andrea Saayman – President IATE
9:15 AM – 10:00 AM Keynote speaker: Professor Bill Greene – Tourism Econometrics – Room 101 (Auditorium)
10:00 AM – 10:45 AM Cruise Tourism Panel: Current Development and Future Trends – Room 101 (Auditorium)

  • David Candib – Vice President, Port Operations for Carnival Cruise Line
  • David German – Vice President, Cruise Business Development for the Canaveral Port Authority
  • Connie Saunders – Founder and CEO of Total Travel and Events
  • Moderator – Ryan Wootten
10:45 AM – 11:15 AM Coffee Break
11:45 AM – 12:30 PM
Parallel Sessions A
A1 – Tourism Development & Economic Growth – Room 103 A2 – Sustainable Tourism – Room 104 A3 – Cultural and Heritage Tourism – Room 105
Coordination and Growth in Tourism-Led Economies: When Self-Interest Does Not Suffice – Federico Inchausti-Sintes and Moisés Navarro Sánchez Sustainable Urban Development and Fitness-Based Tourism – Judit Zoltan, Lorenzo Masiero and Lorenzo Succi Is Your Heritage Site for Sale? How Much Does It Cost? Compensation for Elimination: An Innovative Technique for Evaluating the Monetary Value of Cultural Heritage Sites – Ran Ben Malka and Yaniv Poria
And Suddenly, The Rain! When Surprises Shape Experienced Utility – Paolo Figini, Veronica Leoni and Laura Vici Small Island Economies, Sports Tourism and Sustainable Development: The Case of Hawaii – Olivier Naria and Derek Van-Rheenen (Zoom) Let’s Pay by Card! Determinants of Visitor Expenditure During the Venice International Film Festival Within A Spatiotemporal Econometric Framework – Bozana Zekan, Dario Bertocchi and Ulrich Gunter
Tourism Industry Performance and Regional Heterogeneity: A Best Practice Change Approach – Barnabe Walheer, Nicolas Peypoch and Linjia Zhang Green Tourism Promotes Sustainable Development and Combats Climate Change – Mohammad Faisal Saleh, Mohammad Fazle Rabbi and Abu Jafar Md Muzahid Museums price determinants: A hedonic pricing approach – Oriol Anguera-Torrell, Jordi Arcos-Pumarola and Valeria Cocco
12:30 PM – 2:00 PM Lunch – Room 124 – Disney Dining Room
2:00 PM – 3:15 PM
Parallel Sessions B
B1 – Tourism Demand and Policy – Room 103 B2 – Tourism and Travel – Room 104
A Novel Approach to Treating Stochastic Seasonality in Tourism Export Forecasting – Ulrich Gunter and Egon Smeral Night to Travel: Investigating Incentives/Disincentives Schemes to Increase the Potential of Night Trains as Substitute of Short-Haul Flight – Stefano Scagnolari, Alessandra Motz, Tiziano Gerosa and Ilaria Tettamanti
Modelling Tourism Demand: An Easi Implicit Marshallian Demand System Approach – Long Wen and Yiying Li Examining the Attitude-Behaviour Gap In Long-Distance Mobility Choices: A Study of The Swiss Population – Stefano Scagnolari, Giulia Operti and Ilaria Tettamanti
The Impact of Policy Intervention on International Wine Demand – Xinyang Liu, Anyu Liu, Eden Jiao and Zhen Liu Destination Management and Tourism Competitiveness: A Strategic Analysis of Regional Development Along Egypt’s Holy Family Trail – Moaaz Kabil, Youssef El Archi and Lóránt Dénes Dávid
Bridging Information Gaps: Public Sector Intervention in Tourism Promotion during Crises – A Game Theory Approach – Jean Tavares, Giancarlo Fedeli and Tafazal Kumail
3:15 PM – 3:45 PM Coffee break
3:45 PM – 5:00 PM
Parallel Sessions C
C1 – The Environment – Room 103 C2 – Risk Management & Recovery – Room 104 C3 – Data Analysis – Room 105
High Tides, High Stakes: The Dual Role of Mose Barriers in Safeguarding Venice – Francesco Angelini, Paolo Figini and Veronica Leoni Assessing the Impact of Urban Riots on Tourism in France – Sauveur Giannoni, Sylvain Petit and Nicolas Peypoch Advancing Managerial Accounting Theories: Integration of Big Data Insights for Customer-Centric Accounting in Chain Hotels – Ganna Demydyuk and Frederick Ng
From Heritage Tourism to Sun and Beach Destinations: The Explanatory Role of Environmental Factors on The Average Daily Rate – Juan Pedro Aznar Alarcón Are Stimulus Checks Budgeted for Tourism Amid A Pandemic? A Mental Accounting Perspective – Linlin Nie Households: The Missing Link Between the Tourism Satellite Account (TSA) And the System of Environmental-Economic Accounting (SEEA) – Neven Ivandic (Zoom)
Environmental Attitudes of Mountain Tourists in South Africa – Implications for Economic Prosperity and Sustainability – Andrea Saayman Monitoring the resilience of tourism destinations: does the Tourism Adaptive Capacity Index (TACI) correctly predicts the tourism recovery? – David Perrain, Philippe Jean-Pierre and Sauveur Giannoni Mapping Tourist Destination Networks Based on Hotel Reservation Data – Yong Chen and Giuliano Bianchi
Dinner: Own Arrangements
Thursday, May 23rd
8:00 AM – 9:00 AM Registration
9:00 AM – 9:45 AM Keynote speaker: Professor Sean Snaith – Room 101 (Auditorium)
9:45 AM – 10:30 AM Keynote speaker: Mr Duane Vinson Global Hotel Industry Update – Room 101 (Auditorium)
10:30 AM – 11:00 AM Coffee break
11:00 AM – 12:30 PM
Parallel Sessions D
D1 – Labor Issues – Room 103 D2 – Tourist Behavior and Preferences – Room 104 D3 – Tourism Demand – Room 105
Wage Determinant Factors for Nominally Paid Farm Work Tourists: An Emerging Type of Rural Tourism in The Face of The Labour Shortage in Rural Japan – Takaya Hirayama and Yasuo Ohe Antecedents of Tourists’ Intentions to Purchase Counterfeit Goods – Christine Zeng, Stephen Pratt and Denis Tolkach Does Denoising Search Volume Data Improve Its Performance in Forecasting Tourism Demand? – Mingming Hu, Siyao Wei and Richard Qiu
New Labor Importation Schemes: The Magic Wand for Hong Kong’s Tourism Revival? – Joey Wu and Tiffany O. Cheng Tell Me Why I Don’t Like Bank Mondays (Do I?) – Paolo Figini, Veronica Leoni and Daniel Quan Enormous retail tourism expenditures and where to find them Ying Liu, Richard T. R. Qiu and Haiyan Song
The Impact of a Tourist Tax on Hotel Performance: Evidence from Manchester – Oriol Anguera-Torrell, Pedro Aznar-Alarcón and David Boto-García Maximizing Revenue from Satisfaction: Unveiling the Efficiency of Guest Delight in Hotels – Claire Cui, Frederick Ng and Ganna Demydyuk The Gravity Model for Tourism Flows: Taking into Account the Nonhomothetic Nature of Demand – Vincent Dropsy, Jean-Jacques Nowak, Sylvain Petit and Mondher Sahli
12:30 PM – 2:00 PM Lunch
2:00 PM – 3:15 PM
Parallel Sessions E
E1 – Hospitality Industry and Management – Room 103 E2 – Community and Well-being – Room 104 E3 – Technology and Innovation – Room 105
Asymmetric Salience-Driven Effects of Discounts on Hotel Products: Evidence from A Lab Experiment – Oriol Anguera-Torrell and Juan Luis Nicolau Tourism Degrowth And Resident Well-Being – Larry Dwyer Can the Digital Economy Promote Tourism Productivity? — Empirical Evidence from China – Qi Zhang
The Demand Curve Analysis on The Substitutive Relationship Between Shared Accommodations and Hotels – Gabrielle Lin, Jason Li Chen, Gang Li and Haiyan Song Unlocking the Nexus: The Interplay Between Financial Well-Being and Health Tourism Demand – Jorge Ridderstaat and Robertico Croes Do Customer Feedbacks Affect the Innovative Behaviour Of Hotel Staff? – Weizheng Zhang and Bowen Yi
Understanding the Drivers of Profit Inefficiency in The Restaurant Industry – David Boto-Garcia, Mats Carlbäck and Ganna Demydyuk The impact of tourism development on residents’ wellbeing–A micro and macro perspective: – Yuan Qin, Anyu Liu, Yoo Ri Kim and Shanshan Lin Forecasting Tourism Demand in Kazakhstan with Panel Data: The Role of Investment – Simeon Nanovsky and Ruslan Nurmatov
3:15 PM – 3:45 PM Coffee break
3:45 PM – 5:00 PM
Parallel Sessions F
F1 – Tourism Development & Economic Growth – Room 103 F2 – The Environment – Room 104 F3 – Destination Management & Tourism Systems – Room 105
Economic Growth Versus Sustainable Development in Tourism—Exploring Rival Paradigms and Tourism Resilience – Tanja Mihalic Stated and Revealed Preferences for Travel Carbon Offset – Hongrun Wu, Hanyuan Zhang and Haiyan Song Assessing the tourism efficiency in the Caspian Sea Region – Ruslan Nurmatov, Simeon Nanovsky, Xose Luis Fernandez Lopez and David Paz Saavedra
Tourism Post Covid19 Recovery in French Regions – Yvan Tegui Investigating the non-linear impacts of seven types of natural disasters on inbound tourism: insights from the EM-DAT database – Léopold Biardeau and Mondher Sahli A Modified Tourism Climate Index proposal to measure destinations’ vulnerability: Development, Validation and Application – Jiechen Tang, Liu Shiyue, Vicente Ramos and Xinyu Yuan
How Important Is Tourism for Growth? – Maurizio Mussoni, Theodore Panagiotidis and Georgios Voucharas Failure of carbon offsetting in tourism: evidence from the Canary Islands, Spain – Eugenio Diaz-Farina, Aythami Santana-Padrón, Jaime Blazquez Valeron and Carmelo León Gónzalez The Impact of Tourism Development on Residents’ Life Satisfaction: A View of Regional Spillover Effects – Ruijuan Hu, Jason Li Chen and Gang Li
Exploring Us Tourists’ Willingness to Pay for Travel to A Volcanic Island with Low Air Travel Connectivity – Sergio Alvarez, Karen C. N. Tavares, Robertico Croes, Manuel Rivera and Kelly Semrad
7:00 PM Wine Tasting and Gala Dinner – Disney Dining Room @ Rosen College (Room 124)
Friday, May 24th
8:00 AM – 9:00 AM Registration
9:00 AM – 9:30 AM Mr Duane Vinson Recent updates to the SHARE Center – Room 101 (Auditorium)
9:30 AM – 10:45 AM
Parallel Sessions G
G1 – Innovation – Room 103 G2 – Competition / Competitiveness – Room 104 G3 – Rural Tourism – Room 105
Measuring Technological and Environmental Readiness Levels at Smart Hotels. Their Impact on Visitors’ Preferences – Alexandros Apostolakis, Oleg Badunenko and Shabbar Jaffry. Modeling Hotel Competition in Networks: Evidence from Zurich – Yong Chen The Development of Ecotourism in Rural Kazakhstan: A Stakeholder Analysis – Aizhan Tleuberdinova, Stephen Pratt, Xeniya Kulik, Veronika Kulik and Dinara Salauatova
Tourism Innovation and Economic Growth: The Case of French And Spanish Regions – Yvan Arnold Tegui and Suarez Tostado Marta Luisa Competition or Cooperation? Examining the spatial Interactivity of Chinese outbound tourism destinations – Bo Zhou and Peili Zhang Promoting or Inhibiting? Implementation of Agritourism Policy and Well-Being of Rural Residents – Tingting Huo, Anyu Liu, Jinhai Zhang, Mingzhi Luo and Chengyu Xiong
Beyond Borders: The Role and Motives and Different Forms of Capital in Informal Tourism Entrepreneurial Success – Alicia Fourie, Andrea Saayman and Derick Blaauw Determinants of Employment in the Tourism Sector in Brazil: 2003-2019 – Jean Tavares The Impact of Entrepreneurs’ Learning Ability on SMEs Recovery from The Pandemic—A Longitudinal Study of B&Bs In Zhangjiajie, China – Kexin Guo, Anyu Liu, Shanshan Lin, Weizheng Zhang and Yoo Ri Kim
10:45 AM – 11:15 AM Coffee break
11:15 AM – 12:30 PM
Parallel Sessions H
H1 – Competition / Competitiveness – Room 103 H2 – Sustainable Tourism – Room 104
The Price Competitiveness of Latin America’s Main Gastronomic Destinations – Enzo Defilippi A Meta-Regression Analysis of Sustainable Values – Jaime Blazquez Valeron, Eugenio Diaz-Fariña and Carmelo León Gónzalez
Examine the Impact of the Belt and Road Initiative on the Structure of Regional Tourism Competition and Cooperation Network – Tingting Huo, Anyu Liu, Chengyu Xiong and Yang Yang Which tourists are better for achieving green boutiques? Evidence from Slovenia and its tourism seasonality – Tina Segota and Nejc Pozvek
The Rise of Tourism and Gender Equality: Theory and Evidence in Developing Countries – Hongru Zhang and Yang Yang The growth-inequality-poverty triangle: Leveraging the IGTI Framework – Robertico Croes and Manuel Vanegas Sr.
12:30 PM – 1:00 PM IATE General assembly + Closing of the conference – Room 101 (Auditorium)
1:00 PM – 2:00 PM Lunch
2:00 PM Optional Tours – at own expense

Accommodation Nearby hotels include:

We’re delighted to announce that we’ve secured a special IATE conference rate at the Rosen Inn at Pointe. You can book your stay at the rate of $65.00 per night, plus 12.5% tax, totaling $73.13 per night. To make your reservation and take advantage of this exclusive offer, please visit https://reservations.travelclick.com/2022?groupID=4174621. We look forward to hosting you at the Rosen Inn at Pointe for a comfortable and convenient stay during the conference.

Other nearby hotels:

Hotel Phone Number Address Driving Distance Walking Distance Uber/Lyft (9:00am fares)
Rosen Inn at Pointe 407.996.8585 9000 International Dr 3 miles 1 hr 2 min $8-10
Rosen Centre Hotel 407.996.9840 9840 International Dr 2 miles 43 min $9-12
Rosen Shingle Creek 407.996.6338 9939 Universal Blvd 2 miles 5 min N/A
Days Inn by Wyndham Orlando 407.352.8700 9990 International Dr 2 miles 36 min $8-10
Best Western Orlando Theme Parks 407.313.4100 6301 Westwood Blvd 2 miles 50 min $8-10
Hyatt Regency Orlando 407.284.1234 9801 International Dr 2 miles 50 min $8-10
Hampton Inn and Suites Orlando 407.313.3030 7448 International Dr 3 miles 1 hr 21 min $8-10
Hilton Orlando 407.313.4300 6001 Destination Pkwy 1 mile 34 min $8-10

How to get to UCF Rosen College of Hospitality Management
Orlando, Florida

The Rosen College of Hospitality Management is one of the 13 colleges of the University of Central Florida (UCF), the second largest university in the U.S.A. We are located in Orlando, Florida. Situated in the heart of hospitality, UCF Rosen College also looks like it belongs in a world-class destination: our 159,000-square-foot, state-of-the-art, Mediterranean resort-style campus is the largest facility ever built for hospitality management education.

More information about UCF Rosen College can be found here:
Rosen College of Hospitality Management (ucf.edu)

Transport links to conference location (including national and international access)

As of 2023, the Orlando metropolitan area had an estimated population of more than 2.6 million residents. The region also attracted a record 74 million visitor in 2022, making it one of the most visited tourism destinations in the United States. Nearby airports include Orlando International Airport (10.3 miles or 15 minutes) and Orlando Sanford International Airport (40.6 miles or 43 minutes), making it easy for national and international travel to and from Florida. A new international-focused terminal at Orlando International Airport also demonstrates the region’s commitment to welcoming guests from around the globe.

Nearest Airport: Orlando International Airport (MCO). All major airlines fly to MCO with many direct. If you are extending your trip, you can fly easily from Orlando to the entire United States, Canada, Mexico, Caribbean and South America. For the latter, many flights are routed through Miami (American Airlines Hub) or Atlanta (Delta Hub). Although Atlanta is the largest airport in the world, it is very easy for connecting flights.

Some information about Orlando and USA:

Welcome to the USA: Brand USA promotes the USA as a premier travel destination and communicates U.S. visa and entry policies. Further information can be found at: https://www.thebrandusa.com/

Do I Need a Visa to Travel to the USA: U.S. Visas (state.gov)

Orlando and Central Florida – Things To Do: Although known around the world for its industry-leading theme parks and attractions, there is so much more to offer the discerning tourist when visiting Orlando, Florida. So much so that it is estimated that you’d need 121 days to see everything the destination has to offer! In an article published recently in the UK’s Daily Telegraph, Orlando was described as an “underrated” city with so much more to see and do than simply … heading to the parks! This theme was also taken up recently by Travel+Leisure in their article on Winter Park, a short journey to the north of Downtown Orlando, often described as the European face of Central Florida with its cobblestone streets and Michelin-recognized restaurants. Perhaps the most surprising, and arguably the most stunning, local attractions are the many natural springs that feature across Central Florida. If the thought of meeting a gator makes you nervous, a distinct possibility in the springs, then you may prefer to frequent one of the many beaches on Florida’s Atlantic Coast, only 50 minutes from Orlando. Then again, you need to be careful, especially is visiting New Smyrna Beach, the shark bit capital of the world!!

Visit Orlando Insider Resources https://www.visitorlando.com/visit-orlando-insider/
Beyond the Theme Parks https://www.visitorlando.com/things-to-do/attractions/beyond-theme-parks/

Discover the enchantment of Orlando, Florida,
There’s always something amazing to experience in this vibrant city.

Video created by Visit Orlando. https://www.visitorlando.com/


Here’s what you can do:

  1. Visit the Theme Parks: Dive into the magic of Walt Disney World Resort, Universal Orlando Resort, and SeaWorld Orlando. Immerse yourself in thrilling rides, incredible shows, and meet your favorite characters.
  2. Explore Nature: Discover the stunning beauty of Orlando’s natural wonders. Hike the trails in the nearby state parks, go boating on one of the many lakes, or simply relax in one of the city’s beautiful gardens.
  3. Culinary Delights: Indulge your taste buds in Orlando’s diverse culinary scene. From international cuisine to local favorites, there’s something for every palate. Don’t miss out on the food festivals and farmers’ markets.
  4. Arts and Culture: Immerse yourself in the arts by visiting the Orlando Museum of Art, catch a Broadway show at the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, or explore the local art galleries and street art scenes.
  5. Outdoor Adventures: Get active with outdoor activities like golfing, kayaking, paddleboarding, and more. Orlando’s year-round pleasant weather makes it ideal for outdoor enthusiasts.
  6. Shopping Extravaganza: Shop ’til you drop at the upscale malls, boutique stores, and outlets. Orlando is a shopper’s paradise with something for every style and budget.
  7. Nightlife: Experience the vibrant nightlife with trendy bars, live music venues, and dance clubs. The city comes alive after dark, offering entertainment for all night owls.
  8. Community Involvement: Join local volunteering opportunities and make a positive impact on the community. Orlando has various organizations that welcome helping hands.
  9. Family Fun: Create lasting memories with your loved ones at family-friendly attractions, including mini-golf, water parks, and interactive museums.
  10. Plan Your Staycation: If you’re a local, consider a staycation. Book a weekend getaway at one of Orlando’s luxurious resorts or unique accommodations.

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