Also specify the country in which the holiday will cost more just
For reference prices in Germany, which in Europe are regarded as medium, and according to the comparison determined where more and where less.
Any journey depends on three components: desire, time and money. Usually desire travelling is not a problem, because almost all happy to go overseas.
The question many perfectly decide through the vacations, vacations and holidays, which is more than enough. But the financial question everyone decides on his own as best he can. We would gladly help to Orient at the prices and availability.
This is composed of TOP most expensive and cheapest countries in Europe to, as they say, you had a choice for every wallet size.
Housing – from 18 € per night in a hostel;
How to get there – from 2.8 € (single ticket);
Prices for food:
milk (1 l) – 0,69 €
loaf of white bread (500 g) – 1,23 €
eggs (12 PCs) – 1,83 €
chicken Breasts (1 kg) of 6.61 €
tomatos (1kg) – 2,22 €
potato (1kg) – 1,27 €
onions (1 kg) – 1,18 €
bananas (1 kg) – 1,63 €
TOP most expensive European countries in which prices % more expensive compared to Germany
Iceland (66%) is an island state situated in West Northern Europe in the Northern Atlantic ocean (North-West of the UK). The global financial crisis in Iceland affected in 2008. The exchange rate of the Icelandic Krona fell by 60 %, greatly fallen stock market. In the country’s banking system was in serious trouble. The country has effectively been on the verge of bankruptcy.
Switzerland (59%) – a country in Central Europe. Switzerland is one of the most developed and richest countries in the world. Switzerland – a highly industrialized country with a highly productive intensive agriculture and the almost complete absence of any minerals. According to the estimates of Western economists, it is among the top ten countries in terms of competitiveness of the economy. The Swiss economy is closely linked with the outside world, primarily with the EU.
Norway (43%) – a country in Northern Europe, located in the Western part of the Scandinavian Peninsula and the huge number of adjacent smaller Islands. Norway is the largest oil and gas producer in Northern Europe. Hydropower covers a large part of energy requirements, allowing you to export most of its oil. Oil funds are used for development of future generations. The country has significant mineral reserves, a large merchant fleet. Low inflation (3 %) and unemployment (3 %) compared to the rest of Europe.
Denmark (41.5%) – a country in Northern Europe. Denmark – the industrial-agrarian country with a high level of development. The share of industry in national income – more than 40 %. The country ranks first in the world in terms of foreign trade turnover per capita. Main export commodities: engineering products, meat and meat products, dairy products, fish, medicines, furniture.
Luxembourg (27%) – the state (Grand Duchy of) in Western Europe. One of the richest countries in Europe with higher living standards. In Luxembourg city are many organizations of the EU. Thanks to favorable conditions and the offshore zone in the capital are around 1,000 investment funds and over 200 banks, more than any other city in the world.
Sweden (25%) – a country in Northern Europe on the Scandinavian Peninsula. Sweden characterizes a diversified and competitive economy for the last indicator, it is, according to the world economic forum, is ranked ninth in the world.
Ireland (25%) – a country in Western Europe, occupying most of the island of Ireland. In the North it borders with Northern Ireland. The gross domestic product of Ireland in 2009 amounted to 172,5 billion, which is 7.1% lower against the level of 2008. GDP per capita was around 38.7 thousand dollars (2009). The fall occurred as a result of the economic crisis of 2008-2009, which severely affected the banking and financial system of Ireland. In 2010, thanks to the support of the EU has managed to reduce the rate of decline of economic indicators: GDP fell to 172,5 billion, and in numerical terms, per capita to 39 thousand dollars.
The Netherlands (12%) – state consisting of the main territory in Western Europe and the Islands of Bonaire, Sint Eustatius and Saba in the Caribbean. Highly qualified and multilingual labour force. Perfect infrastructure. Equal relationships between workers and employers. Expensive social system with high taxes and social insurance payments. One-third of government revenue goes to social benefits. High payroll costs. Low inflation in August 2017 this figure amounted to 1.3 %. The unemployment rate according to August 2017 is 4.7 %.
Belgium (11%) is a country located in the North-West of Europe. The country is one of the most important producers of steel products and textiles. Flanders is a leading region in the industry of high-tech, Antwerp – the world centre of the diamond trade. Highly developed chemical industry. Well-educated and highly motivated multilingual workforce with high productivity.
France (9%) is a transcontinental country, comprising the main territory in Western Europe and several overseas regions and territories. The Capital – Paris. France is a highly developed industrial-agrarian country, is one of the leading places in the world for industrial production. Gross domestic product has a value of 1.9 trillion euros (2.6 trillion dollars) in 2009. GDP per capita in the same year amounted to 691 30 euros (42 $ 747). The IMF predicts an increase in French GDP by 2015 is 21 %. By nominal GDP, France is the 5th economic power in the world after USA, China, Japan and Germany (2013).
Austria (8%) – a country in Central Europe. Austria is a developed industrial-agrarian country. It is among the most developed European countries. GDP per capita in 2002 was 24.7 million euros (in 1995 prices). This figure is growing (in 1990 it amounted to 20.1 thousand in 1995, 21.4 thousand euros), and at current prices and at purchasing power parity in 2001 – 28.2 thousand USD (in average for the EU 25, 5 thousand).
TOP cheapest countries of Europe, in which prices % cheaper than Germany
Romania (51%) – a country in southeastern Europe. Romania is a relatively rapidly developing country with a mediocre economy.
Bulgaria (50%) – a country in southeastern Europe, in the Eastern part of the Balkan Peninsula. Productive agriculture, especially wine and tobacco production. Close ties with the EU.
Poland (45%) – a country in Central Europe. Poland – the industrial-agrarian country. Gross national product at purchasing power parity (PPP) per capita 22 162 dollars a year (2012). In 2012, Poland’s GDP at PPP amounted to 854,2 billion. Poland’s external debt at the end of III quarter of 2007 amounted to 204 billion 967 million dollars.
Hungary (43) – a country in Eastern Europe. Hungary is a country with a rapidly developing economy, market transformations to it are practically completed. Hungary mostly exports machinery and other industrial goods.
Latvia (38%) – a country in Northern Europe. Membership in the EU has allowed Latvia to significantly expand trade ties with European States, particularly Germany, Sweden and the UK. The economy has been rising by 5-7% per year (in 2006 – 12,6 %, 2007 – 10,3 %) before the economic crisis. In 2007, Latvia’s GDP growth rate was in third place in the post-Soviet space. Ahead of Latvia among post-Soviet countries only Azerbaijan and Armenia.
Lithuania (35%) – a country located in Northern Europe. In 2009, a bailout of the European Union became the largest source of revenue of the state budget of Lithuania in the history of the country. According to the forecast of the Ministry of Finance of Lithuania of EU financial assistance was to be 30.8% of all revenues of the national budget in 2009 and 2010 were to increase by several percentage points.
Estonia (33%) – a country located in Northern Europe on the Eastern coast of the Baltic sea. In early 2009, the country has seen an intense decline in industrial production. In February 2009 it was 30% in comparison with indicators of February 2008, the biggest decline in the EU. According to Eurostat, the growth of industrial production in Estonia in September 2010 compared to September 2009, amounted to 31.1 % so, Estonia took the first place in EU on this indicator. Estonia also has minimal debt and budget deficit among all EU countries, and in 2010 she was one of only two EU countries (second to Malta) to reduce the budget deficit.
Montenegro (31%) – a country in southeastern Europe, in the West of the Balkan Peninsula. The nature of the economy and the market. In GDP the share of industrial production for 2013 is 21.2 %, services – 70,5 %, agriculture – by 8.3 %. In the industry employed of 17.9 %, agriculture – 5.3% and in the services sector is 76.8 % of the working population. The total number of working – age population- 263 200 people (164 in the world), the unemployment rate is 18.5 % (162 in the world).
Spain (23%) is a sovereign state in the South-West of Europe and partially in Africa, member of the European Union and NATO. GDP – 798,67 billion € (2004); the increase was 2.6 %. During the years of crisis since 2008 in the aggregate fell by 9 %. In the economy of the country strong positions in US, France, Germany, UK, Switzerland. They own more than 50% of the enterprises of mechanical engineering and metallurgy. About 40 % of the share capital accounted for by the 8 largest Spanish financial and industrial and Bank groups (Marcia, Fierro, Urquijo, Garagezov, Ruis-Mateos, etc.).
Italy (20%) – a country in southern Europe, in the centre of the Mediterranean. A member of EU and NATO since their creation, is the third largest economy in the Eurozone. Powerful state budget (972 billion dollars. as of 2012, the 7th in the world). Competitive middle class. Sets the fashion all over the world in the field of design, production of clothing and household appliances. The leading companies include Fiat (car industry), Montedison (manufacture of plastics), Olivetti (communication), Benetton (clothing). High-performance agriculture and manufacturing products for tourists, the famous fashion houses. The great cultural heritage (in Italy it is concentrated two thirds of the cultural treasures of Europe) makes the state in the Apennines one of the most attractive countries for tourists in Europe and the world, with an unlimited prospect of the development of the tourism industry.
I hope that this compilation will help you a little to look at prices and you now begin to plan their new journey. No matter what country you choose, the main thing – to start to travel, and then you will begin to receive ideas on how to extend your tourist card.
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