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How to avoid becoming a tourist hotspot at home

A new study by researchers at the University of Utah shows that the type of motel rooms used by people to spend time away from home has a big impact on their likelihood of becoming a visitor hotspot.

Researchers surveyed more than 1,000 Utah residents, looking at how often they spend time in motels and other public spaces, how long they stay and how much money they make.

The findings show that while the type and amount of time spent in motel rooms is largely unrelated to the types of people who visit Utah, people who are visitors to the state tend to spend a higher percentage of their time there than others.

The researchers found that people who spend a majority of their day in public spaces and spend more time there tend to be more likely to visit a motel, while people who stay in a home with a small amount of visitors are more likely not to visit.

For example, people spending more time in a public space, like restaurants and bars, are more than twice as likely to become a visitor than those who spend less time in those places, the researchers found.

However, while these patterns may be true for many people, they’re not always the case.

For example, Utah residents who spend most of their days in public places and spend the least time in their homes tend to stay in hotels, and people who don’t spend much time in public space but spend a significant amount of their waking hours there are more at risk of becoming visitors than others, the study found.

“People who live in more remote areas are more inclined to visit motels, because they’re more likely than people who live within walking distance of public transportation,” said study author Scott F. Lipschutz, a professor of public policy and government.

“They’re more inclined not to go out and get out of the house to get out the way of other people.

So it’s an incentive to stay out of public places.

That’s a little bit of the story.”

In Utah, a typical day in a typical motel is around 45 minutes, which is roughly half the time spent by a visitor to Utah.

A typical day spent in public parks is around five hours.

And a typical weekday is between one and two hours.

In Utah and the rest of the country, a lot of people stay at motels for less than a week, according to the study.

This means the time people spend in public areas tends to be shorter than for people who aren’t visiting.

However, the average person spends about 50 percent of his or her waking hours in public, Lipskutz said.

That’s not surprising because the research shows that people living in places that are less than two hours from a public transportation system are much more likely, by far, to be a visitor, Linschutz said, adding that this finding could be because people are more familiar with public spaces when they’re at home.

“They’re actually living in a lot more comfortable and familiar environments when they are out in the world than they are when they aren’t,” he said.

Utah also has one of the lowest levels of unemployment among the 50 states and the District of Columbia, and the average wage in Utah is about $22 per hour, compared to $30 in the national average.

Although this study only looked at Utah, the findings should apply to other parts of the United States, Lipschutz said., Lipsschutz is a research associate in the University’s Department of Public Policy, Government, and Governance.

He said the study is the first to analyze the impact of the state’s unemployment rate on the type, amount and type of time people are spending in public.