Why is Singapore so expensive?

Singapore has one of the highest per capita prices for sightseeing in the world, according to data from the Sightseeing Asia Index.

The country is also one of just four nations in the Asia-Pacific region where it is not a national treasure.

For some tourists, Singapore is often a must-do destination.

“You have to go to Singapore if you want to see a museum, a museum is worth visiting if you don’t want to go somewhere else,” said Pauline Guevara, a resident of Singapore and a travel writer for The New York Times.

“I think people like the culture.

You have a lot of restaurants and shopping.

It’s a beautiful city.

And then you have this other thing, that it’s not just about the city.

It is about being around people.”

The value of Singapore’s sights is not the only reason that it is expensive.

It also has some of the world’s highest unemployment rates.

A report from the OECD said that the unemployment rate in Singapore was higher than in most OECD countries, at 18.3 percent.

There is also an annual economic growth rate of 3.6 percent, which makes it among the lowest of the OECD countries.

Singapore’s growth rate in 2013-14 was lower than the OECD average, at 2.5 percent, and lower than that of Hong Kong at 6.9 percent.

The country has also ranked among the least stable countries in the OECD.

In terms of health, Singapore ranks at number two for obesity.

According to data released by the Singapore Ministry of Health in 2013, over 3.3 million Singaporeans were obese.

Over a third of Singaporeans aged between 20 and 29 were obese in 2013.

More recently, in the first half of 2018, the number of Singaporean men aged 30-39 who were obese had grown by nearly 20 percent.

Singapore has also been found to have one of Asia’s highest rates of infant mortality, at 10.4 deaths per 1,000 live births.

One of the country’s major tourist attractions, the International House of Pancakes, has been ranked as one of Singapores worst-kept secrets.

Although its popularity has grown significantly in recent years, its popularity is also waning.

In 2018, it became one of only six cities in the entire world to be shut down for a period of up to two years.

The rest of the time, it’s run by the government.

When asked about the closure, the Singapore Tourism Board (STB) said that it was a case of keeping up with the times.

“It’s not a question of closing or not, it is just a matter of how long we are going to be able to continue operating,” said STB spokesperson Ruan Siew Joo.

While the STB said that there was no plans to close the international house of Pancake in 2021, it said that if it did, it would be “truly regretful.”

Swansea Airport has also had some challenges.

The Singapore Airport Authority has been running it for almost five years and in the meantime, the airport is running on budget.

Last year, the government raised the price of its flights from $4.20 to $4 per person to help fund its cost-cutting measures.

Other Singapore attractions, like the Bayside and Central Parks, have also seen growth in popularity over the past few years.