Which countries are friendliest or which countries are the world’s most hospitable countries?
When we talk about hospitality we have different questions in mind which countries our more hospitable or which countries are more welcoming to strangers, So after many research, these countries are the World’s most hospitable countries in 2019.
Islamic Republic of Pakistan, Pakistan is the most hospitable country in the world according to different foreign travelers and different social experiments performed by many famous YouTubers, Pakistan has the most welcoming people in the world.
It is true that Pakistan suffers from poverty but it doesn’t matter for them even they are rich or poor they welcome their guests from the heart and they do everything to make happy guests happy. Famous travel blogger ‘Drew Binsky’ better explained the hospitably of Pakistani people where he explained that no shopkeeper even the shopkeeper has big or small shop no one let him pay any money.
There are many travel vloggers and bloggers explained the hospitality of Pakistan and many Pakistani people by social experiments, you can watch those videos then you will damn sure how much Pakistani people are friendliest and welcoming.
Turkey is the second most welcoming country in the world’s most hospitable countries, Turkey has friendliest people in the world who thinks guest as blessings of
Turkish hospitality is whatever religion you are from, whichever country you come from, you are God’s Guest.
Turkish people treat guests like their own family and serves delicious dishes to guests at home
The Central American country ranks high across all factors when it comes to how easily expats fit in. Almost nine out of 10 expats (89%) are pleased with the general friendliness of the population, and eight out of 10 (79%) feel at home, according to the survey.
Foreign- or native-born, the community is connected by the ‘pura vida’ sensibility, said Diana Stobo, owner of The Retreat Costa Rica. “The idea of living a ‘pure life’ is the promise here, and those who are tired of the hustle and bustle want to live that way.”
She believes the socialist government plays a part in maintaining this equality and openness. “People all live within the same means; it is difficult to get ahead financially, and therefore most find peace and harmony in what they have. No sweat, no worries, no problems, just ‘pura vida’.”
“If you make an effort to understand and embrace the Costa Rican culture, you are very much welcomed with open arms and considered a friend.”
“Santa Ana and Escazu [8km west of San Jose]
This South American hotspot feels like home fast, according to many expats.
“The Colombian people are eager to show their country in a positive light and are very receptive and hospitable towards newcomers,” said Anne Marie Zwerg-Villegas, an InterNations Medellín Ambassador living in Chia (a suburb north of Bogotá) and originally from the US.
“Colombia is one of the countries in the world with the lowest percentage of foreign-born residents, so we are a novelty. Locals tend to think of us as tourists and treat us as tourists.”
William Duran, who lives in Medellín, Colombia’s second largest city, where he hosts a digital nomad bootcamp, says this gives expats a unique opportunity to feel immediately welcomed, without the shine wearing off. “Out of the 40-plus countries I have been to, there is no other place where I’ve seen foreigners feel such a great balance of familiarity and novelty,” he said. “Colombians are very helpful and cheerful. The country is warm in every sense of the word.”
“Most expats will easily afford a maid, a driver and a nanny,” Zwerg-Villegas said. That said, expat incomes usually qualify as upper-middle class, which means a surcharge on utilities is levied to support the lower income earners.
As one of the sunniest countries in the world, Oman also has friendly residents who reflect the warm climate. A welcoming culture rooted in faith also leads to openness with newcomers.
“Traditionally speaking, Omanis are very hospitable to strangers. With their strong Islamic background and belief, they love to help their neighbours or those in need, and will easily bring a stranger or new person into their home for coffee or dates or fruit,” said Nicole Brewer, who lives in Nizwa (160 km south of the capital of Muscat) and blogs about her experience at I Love to Globetrot.
The country is known for outdoor living and adventures, with great weather, camping and adventure spots.
“Don’t consider moving to Oman for the city life,” warned Rebecca Mayston, an InterNations Ambassador originally from New Zealand who lives in Muscat. “Move here with an open mind for outdoor experiences. For me, the life is endless adventures, amazing weather and landscapes, diverse nationalities and friendships.”
This island nation has become an outsourcing capital with many multinational companies opening offices here and attracting expats from across the world. Currently, residents of 159 countries do not need even need a visa to enter the Philippines.
English is a primary language and residents are eager to welcome newcomers.
“Locals are very outgoing and helpful, which makes foreigners feels accommodated,” said Eleanor Webley, a Manila native and InterNations Ambassador.
There’s also a strong culture of going out – to festivals and parties, or even just getting outdoors – which means newcomers can easily find opportunities to meet new friends.
“The people here are very friendly and are always smiling,” said Wendell Yuson, an InterNations Ambassador who was born and raised in Manila, adding that the slogan of the Philippine Department of Tourism also reflects this vibe: ‘It’s more fun in the Philippines!’”
These are the world’s most hospitable countries according to reports and surverys.