I’ve been to all 50 states and most of the world, but I can’t find Kentucky attractions to my liking.
The problem is not Kentucky, but Kentucky Tourism, which is basically a marketing company for the state.
Its website is littered with ads for Kentucky attractions, but the company has little to show for its effort.
In fact, I’ve never been to any Kentucky attractions at all.
And so, I thought I’d do some research and find out how much money Kentucky is actually spending on its attractions.
How much does Kentucky spend on attractions?
I looked up Kentucky’s spending on tourism and found that in 2016 it spent about $4.5 billion, according to the State Tourism Commission.
That’s more than Kentucky’s annual state budget of $4 billion.
And it’s the second-largest tourism spend in the U.S. The U.K. has a reputation for attracting people to its attractions, including the Golden Corral, but it’s hard to say whether this is due to good quality or bad.
Kentucky tourism is notoriously bad at forecasting future tourism, and it doesn’t even know what it will cost in a year.
The Tourism Board of Kentucky estimates that in 2019 it will spend $1.6 billion on attractions, a figure that’s based on assumptions that have yet to be tested.
And there are also no real figures on how much Kentucky spends on its state parks and recreation programs.
Kentucky doesn’t release spending figures on its tourism program, so I went to the Kentucky Tourism Department to ask the agency what it was spending on.
The Kentucky Department of Tourism and Tourism Development (KTDVD) did not respond to an e-mail request for information.
KTDVD is part of the Kentucky Department for Economic Development, which oversees Kentucky’s economy and oversees tourism in the state, as well as the tourism tax collection agency, Tourism Kentucky.
Kentucky Tourism is the only state agency that actually tracks spending.
So I emailed the KTDDD to find out what it spends on Kentucky attractions.
It sent me a spreadsheet containing its spending for all Kentucky attractions from fiscal year 2000 to fiscal year 2018.
The total includes everything from ticket sales, to advertising, to promotions, to staff salaries.
I then went through the spending for each Kentucky attraction to find which Kentucky attractions were more popular.
I took into account the popularity of the attractions and how much the average ticket price was in that year.
That way, I can compare Kentucky attractions that are cheaper to Kentucky attractions I could find cheaper on the Internet.
For instance, I calculated how much more the average Kentucky visitor paid for an average Kentucky attraction than for a popular Kentucky attraction.
Kentucky Tourism does a good job of keeping tabs on what people are paying for attractions and when they are paying.
In the most recent fiscal year, for example, the average visitor paid $1,000 for a Kentucky attraction and paid $2,000 more for a similar Kentucky attraction in the fiscal year before that.
I also checked if Kentucky attractions had more attractions opening and closing in fiscal year 2019.
Kentucky’s attractions were the most popular for the first time in 2020 and the most-visited in 2019.
The state is still spending on Kentucky tourism in 2019, but that spending has fallen in fiscal years after that, and the amount of revenue that’s coming in is much smaller.
It doesn’t help that Kentucky has had an annual economic downturn since 2009, and tourism is a small part of that downturn.
Tourism is also at a lower level than it was in the late 1990s, when the economic downturn began.
Kentucky is the fifth-largest economy in the United States, but only accounts for 12.5 percent of the total gross domestic product.
What can I do with my money?
Kentucky tourism has a lot to offer.
Kentucky has one of the lowest unemployment rates in the country.
And Kentucky has a good reputation for being a destination for families with children.
But it’s worth it if you’re looking for something a little more exciting and different than Kentucky.
If you want to go on an adventure, a family vacation, or go on a camping trip, Kentucky has all the attractions you need.