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Thailand is a country on Southeast Asia’s Indochina peninsula known for tropical beaches, opulent royal  palacesancient ruins and ornate temples displaying figures of Buddha, a revered symbol. In Bangkok, the capital, an ultramodern cityscape rises next to quiet canal and riverside communities. Commercial hubs such as Chinatown consist of labyrinthine alleys crammed with shophouses, markets and diners.



Dubai is a city in the United Arab Emirates known for luxury shopping, ultramodern architecture. Burj Khalifa, an 830m-tall tower, dominates the skyscraper-filled skyline. At its foot lies Dubai Fountain, with jets and lights choreographed to music. On man-made islands just offshore is Atlantis, the Palm, a resort with water and marine-animal parks.



Singapore, an island city-state off southern Malaysia, is a global financial centre with a tropical climate and mult .In circa-1820 Chinatown stands the red-and-gold Buddha’s Tooth Relic Temple, Little India offers colorful souvenirs and Arab Street is lined with fabric shops. Singapore is also known for eclectic  served in hawker centres such as Tiong Bahru .

Saudi Arabia

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Saudi Arabia is a desert country encompassing most of the Arabian Peninsula, with Red Sea and Persian Gulf  oastlines. Known as the birthplace of Islam, it’s home to the religion’s 2 most sacred mosques: Masjid al-Haram, in Mecca, destination of the annual Hajj pilgrimage, and Medina’s Masjid an-Nabawi, burial site of the prophet Muhammad. Riyadh, the capital, is a skyscraper-filled metro.


Business Class

Business class is a travel class available on many commercial airlines and rail lines, known by brand names which vary by airline or rail company. In the airline industry, it was originally intended as an intermediate level of service between economy class and first class, but many airlines now offer business class as the highest level of service, having eliminated first class seating

Economy Class

Economy class, also called,standard class, (colloquially: , is the lowest  of seating in travel, and sometimes or maritime travel. Historically, this travel class has been called  on  and , or even on railways. In some contexts or languages it is (half jokingly) referred to as “wood class” because seats and carriages in the cheapest class were literally made from wood in the 19th and early 20th century. Another common term (both in rail travel and aviation) is “coach class”.