Survey: 72 Percent of Americans Would Travel Back to the Country They Visited If It Recovered From Recession

With the presidential election finally underway and the stock market riding high, the vast majority of Americans hope to eventually return to the countries they have visited.

According to a recent study by Germany-based think tank EXX research, 72 percent of those surveyed would go back if the country they visited came out of recession.

On top of that, an overwhelming 73 percent of Americans expect their good fortune to continue for the foreseeable future.

Stateside, the study found that South Koreans and Mexicans are the countries most likely to experience a sudden moment of prosperity. Those numbers most likely would spur many Americans to travel to those countries, and make their visit feel like a good omen for the United States.

One of the most surprising findings from the study was the extent to which Americans feel a strong connection to the countries of the globe in which they travel. In all, 72 percent of Americans feel that they are connected with their foreign countries in some way. Of those, about 34 percent feel that it’s their connection with another country that makes traveling with it so much fun.

When it comes to why Americans believe they are so popular in foreign countries, the vast majority (76 percent) identify the USA as a peaceful country. And the vast majority of Americans also find a role model in their foreign friends. Of those who feel that their trip to their foreign friends really helped them to grow spiritually, 52 percent believe that the closer they are to their peers, the better off they will be in their chosen professions.

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