When the Oklahoma Legislature passes a new ban on sightseeing boats, how will it affect our state’s tourism industry?

The Oklahoma Legislature has passed a bill that bans boats with sightseeing lights from entering the state.

The measure will go into effect on July 1.

According to the bill, boats with the lights must be removed from the state within 90 days.

The bill’s sponsor, Sen. Jim Dabakis, a Republican from Oklahoma City, said that he hopes that the new ban will be effective because of the number of boats in the state that have sightseeing equipment.

“The Legislature has seen the tremendous impact of our tourism industry, and I think it’s a great thing for us to pass a law that will allow our tourism community to do what they do best,” Dabais said.

But the ban will not apply to recreational vehicles, including recreational fishing boats, boats that carry people or vehicles and boats used by children under the age of 18.

Oklahoma has seen a dramatic drop in visitors since the ban took effect.

The number of cruise ships and ferries in the Okla.

Sea, which is home to some of the nation’s busiest cruise lines, has dropped by more than 90 percent since July 1, according to the American Cruise Line Association.

“We’re seeing a lot of cruise lines pull back and they’re also seeing a huge drop in boats coming in to the state,” said Bill McBride, executive director of the Oklahoma Tourism Development Authority.

“It’s been the number one problem that we’ve been facing with our tourism sector.”

There are many reasons for the decrease in cruise ships, including an increased focus on tourism in the Middle East and a general decline in the number and quality of the seafood sold in the area.

According the cruise industry’s latest annual report, the number-one reason for the decline in cruise ship visits was a general decrease in the amount of time tourists spend in the Gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean.

McBride also noted that the number, quality and availability of seafood has improved over the last year.

However, the ban on boats with lights is a first step in the process to ban all sightseeing vehicles.

“I think the Legislature did a good job of getting the message across and the governor has also been really helpful in the legislative process,” McBride said.

“They’re working hard on this.

That’s the only way to say that.” “

When it comes to recreational boats, they’re not going to be allowed in Oklahoma any more.

That’s the only way to say that.”

The state will still allow recreational fishing vessels to operate, however, and that is the first step to ban boats with light-emitting devices, including sightseeing.

McWilliams said that the ban would only take effect for the first 90 days, and the first cruise ships to return to the Gulf Coast will be permitted to enter the state after 90 days from the date of the ban.

The ban will also not apply if a cruise operator is licensed to operate.

The new ban is part of a series of measures that are being implemented in response to the increasing number of deaths in the wake of the BP oil spill in the gulf.

According a recent report from the National Institute of Justice, there were more than 9,000 deaths in 2013 alone.

According an Associated Press report, at least 3,400 people died during that same year in a combination of accidents, pollution and natural disasters.

According, the state’s Department of Health is still awaiting a final report from a new report from BP on the oil spill’s effects on the Gulf.

Oklahoma’s first governor, Mary Fallin, signed a bill last month that would ban boats that emit more than 5 percent of their total emissions from the Gulf, which includes oil and natural gas production, according the Associated Press.

The move came in response, as part of the National Response Framework, to a report from Dr. James G. Thompson Jr., the U.S. Secretary of the Interior, that found that there is no scientific basis to conclude that the oil in the BP well killed any of the marine life in the coastal zone in the Deepwater Horizon oil spill.

The report was based on the conclusion that oil is not a significant source of marine mortality and that the release of oil does not cause the Gulf to become more dangerous.

Oklahoma Gov.

Mary Falllin speaks during a press conference about the release in the Exxon Valdez oil spill spill in San Juan, Puerto Rico, June 2, 2017.

The governor also said that she would work with the U