Monday, January 28, 2013

As Scarcely Populated As It Gets

The Icelandic coast is wildly worth visiting.

By: Gunnar Garfors. He travelled to 5 continents on June 18 and has been to 190 of the world's 198 countries.

A lot of you out there love to travel to unusual tourist spots, judging by the number of people reading, tweeting and commenting on The 25 Least Visited Countries in the World I recently published. Quite a few comments indicate that some of the countries on that list may be too hard or expensive to get to or too dangerous to go anywhere near.

That calls for another bucket list proposal on the 25 countries where 'no one' lives and why you should still visit. Maldives narrowly misses the list, being number 26 with eight thousand people 'too many' to join it.

25. Iceland. Population: 320,060

Iceland's coast is must-see.
Why so few? 
Would you want to live on an island with fierce and flaming volcanoes, yet so cold it's called Iceland? The country was also discovered by Norwegian vikings and was the last European country to be settled.

Why you may still want to visit
The lava based scenery rising from the storms of the Atlantic is fantastic! So is the food. Just leave your whale meat boycotting plans at home. Whale meat is the healthiest meat on the planet and tastes fantastic when prepared as it is supposed to in one of Reykjavik's gourmet restaurants. You may also try puffin or walrus.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
1,418.000 tourists, 443% of the population!
As if the US would have 1,390,639,197 tourists per year. That reads 1 billion, 390 millions 639 thousand and 197 and could have helped settle the US debt, although every tourist would still have to cover 11,826 USD to eliminate it. Some smaller countries have even higher percentages, but they have very small populations (less than 100,000 citizens) and are not surrounded by an ocean. I therefore still consider Iceland's tourist numbers more impressive. 

What else
What is the worst liquer you can think of? Make it twice as bad, and you have Brennivín, the national Icelandic liquer that is also known as Black Death. Why it was ever invented? To make hákarl, cured and fermented (more commonly referred to as rotten or putrefied) shark edible. You will drown and mask the shark taste with a shot or five with Brennivín in order to regain consciousness. Do also note that the country has so few people that everyone is listed by their first name in the telephone directory.

24. Belize. Population: 312,971

Why so few? 
Belize has the lowest population density in Central America. Having so few neighbours doesn't attract many new ones, except for John McAfee. Of course it doesn't help when the few neighbours there disappear in mysterious ways, either.

Why you may still want to visit
The Great Blue Hole is one of the world's top diving spots. It is a so-called submarine sinkhole where you can dive with sharks. It's over 300 meters wide and 124 meters deep. Go there early to avoid the wors tourist crowds, though.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
250,000 tourists, 80% of the population.

What else
Do avoid San Pedro unless your ideal holiday involves queues, mass tourism, overpaying for bar food of questionalble quality and generally being ripped off. 

23. Barbados. Population: 274,200

Why so few? 
One third of the population emigrated to Britain and the US the four decades following WWII. A strict family planning program that resulted in a crude birth rate of 17 per 1,000 inhabitants the first half of the eighties didn't make things much better.

Why you may still want to visit
The tap water in Barbados is fantastic, do drink a lot of it when there! And if you are British and a little hesitant to leave your united kingdom, rest assured, driving is on the left.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
568,000 tourists, 207% of the population.

What else
There are a lot of old British pensioners here. They are great fun until they suddenly fall asleep around 21:00. Barbados is being nicknamed The Little Britain of the Caribbean. 'Computer says no!'

22. Vanuatu. Population: 258,213

Seen from the seaside of Port Vila, Vanuatu.
Why so few? 
Some tribes there used to eat each other. The last recorded act of cannibalism (and related killing) happened as late as in 1969, according to anthropologists. This has been proven to be a bad way of keeping up your population. 

Why you may still want to visit
They have now stopped eating visitors. 


Tourists annually, in percentage of population
94,000 tourists, 36% of the population.

What else
Port Vila, the capital, is the base for most tourists. It boasts a number of restaurants, cafés, resorts and a souvenir market. It's not the place to hang out for long if you're an individual traveller, although it ought to beat provoking a cannibal to take up his old habit.

21. Samoa. Population: 187,820

Why so few? 
Most Samoans actually live elsewhere. They may have tired from frequent changes. As late as in 2009 the country decided to switch from driving on the right to the left side of the road, in order to promote closer ties with their main trading partners Australia and New Zealand. There still aren't any car ferries between the countries, though. And in 2011 they switched sides of the International Date Line, moving from the east side to the west side of it. That meant they went from being one of the last countries going to bed each day, instead having to adapt to waking up before anyone else. I would have moved too.

Why you may still want to visit
Samoans love song, music and dance and there will be plenty of opportunities to witness musical events. Do not miss the national parks, waterfalls or beaches. A traditional Samoan tattoo, on the other side, is very painful. If pain is not on your bucket list, save that for later.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
127,000 tourists, 68% of the population.

What else
Beware of the frequent earthquakes and typhoons. Robert Louis Stevenson lived through some of them when he lived there for four years in the 1890s. His nickname was allegedly 'Tusitala' which of course means teller of tales. 

20. São Tomé and Príncipe. Population: 187,356

Why so few? 
This island nation in Gulf of Guinea in the Atlantic, is very far from anywhere else. It is also the smallest African country, out of 55. It is a poor country that depended on cocoa, a resource that has suffered due to draughts and less than perfect management. 

Why you may still want to visit
The fantastic scenery, the isolated and usually empty beaches and the offshore corals that invite for superb diving. And do not forget Mouth of Hell (Boca do Inferno), a geysir like phenomenon which occurs when seawater enters an underwater cave and then shoots up like fireworks. Claudio Corallo Chocolate factory is also worth a peek, you may be given a tour upon request. Claudio or one of his sons will show you the real chocolate deal. You will never again eat those sugar bars commonly referred to as chocolate and that are too often found in convenience stores around the world.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
8,000 tourists, 4.3% of the population.

What else
It is the only country in the world where you pay by Dobra. Do remember getting your visa in advance, or you will kindly (at first) be asked to return by the same flight or vessel you arrived by. 

19. Saint Lucia. Population: 166,526

The airport of Castries, the capital, is so close to the beach
that you can check-in, swim and then board your plane.
Why so few? 
They may not be many, but they are well educated. The country boasts the highest ratio of Nobel lauretes in relation to the total population of any country in the world. Sir Arthur Lewis and Derek Walcott won the Nobel Prizes in Economics and Literature, respectively. Both gentlemen were born on January 23 in 1915 and 1930, repectively. Expect a lot of love-making nine months ahead as the locals may try to copy the feat.

Why you may still want to visit
Where else can you find a drive-in volcano?

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
290,000 tourists, 174% of the population.

What else
One of the country's two airports has the best preboarding activity in the world

18. Kiribati. 104,573

Kiribati. Photo by Angela K. Kepler
Why so few? 
The former part of Britain gained independence in 1979 and is now one of the world's poorest and least developed countries. Their top export articles are fish and dried coconut meat (copra). 

Why you may still want to visit
The cuisine is legendary. Seafood goes without saying. But do not miss out on palu sami and pandanus either. The 33 atolls offer divine diving and other sea related activities, but you may want to bring your own gear.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
4,700 tourists, 4.5% of the population.

What else
Kiribati may actually move soon. Why? If the sea levels rise, there will be very little left of Kiribati in only a few decades. The government has however taken some measures to ensure continued existence. It purchased the 22 square kilometer big Natoavatu Estate on Fiji's second biggest island in 2012 as a backup plan. Going from 811 square kilometers to 2.7% of that may not sound too attractive, but it beats the alternative. 

17. Tonga. Population: 103,981

Niuafou island, Tonga. Image by NASA.
Why so few? 
Tonga is considered the 165th safest investment destination in the world, according to the Euromoney Country Risk ratings of 2011. That has presumably contributed to the departure of half of the Tongans who now live in Australia, New Zealand or the US. The remaining citizens are heavily dependant on remittances from those that left. 

Why you may still want to visit
Tonga is lobster heaven, and you do not want to miss out on a traditional Tongan feast. And, as is the case for most Pacific islands, do not rule out diving, boating or fishing. Kite surfing also comes recommended.


Tourists annually, in percentage of population
45,000 tourists, 43% of the population.

What else
Watch out for sharp corals on the beaches. Tonga has direct flights from Australia, New Zealand and Fiji. The relative high number of visitors ensures a good range of accommodation, from basic budget beds to luxury resorts. 

16. Grenada. Population: 103,328

Why so few? 
The country only measures 344 square kilometers. If you are not into growing spice or welcoming cruise ship tourists, your work possibilities are limited.  

Why you may still want to visit
Even those entering from cruise ships, tourism's parallel to the industrialized revolution (effective but disinfected for charm), go there for a reason. The island nation has a pleasant climate thanks to a cooling wind often passing through. Grenada produly boasts a thriving spice market and surprisingly good restaurants. Not to forget the beaches, the scenery or the night clubs that are located 10 kilometers outside St. John's, the capital.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
112,000 tourists, 108% of the population.

What else
The horseshoe shaped harbour of St. John's is very picturesque and offers cafes, bars and souvenir shops. It is on the other side of the hill from the cruise ship port, so go through the little tunnel or climb up and down the steep but charming streets. The latter is recommended, the view is ace.

15. Federated States of Micronesia. Pop: 101,823

Restaurant with a view, Colonia. 
Why so few? 
It's called Micronesia. Micro means small, everything comes in small numbers. The islands are geographical isolated and come with a poorly developed infrastructure. The economy is based on fishing, farming and some tourism.  

Why you may still want to visit
Micronesia will blow your mind away when it comes to diving and surfing. There is a surfcamp in Pohnpei. Don't expect a crowd.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
26,000 tourists, 25% of the population.

What else
On Yap, one of the islands, you can see Rai stones, or "stone money." These large disks are usually made by calcite, are up to 4 meters diameter and comes with a hole in the middle. There are 6,500 of them, they still come with a value and they are owned by private individuals. Change must be carried in very large pockets.

14. Saint Vincent and the Grenadines. Pop: 100,892

Mustique Island. Wiki Commons photo
Why so few? 
The country has a primarily banana based economy. It's not a republic though, so save your jokes. Tourism is not increasing rapidly, rather the contrary, so the natural beauty found outside the capital can still be enjoyed in relative peace. 

Why you may still want to visit
The clear water, the views and the odd tourists that do not come by cruise ship. Travel independently, preferrably by your own boat to experience total relaxation.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
74,000 tourists, 73% of the population.

What else
The airport is only a couple of kilometers from downtown Kingstown, the capital. There you will find quite a few shops and restaurants. Don't expect a thriving nightlife. 

13. Seychelles. Population: 90,945

Why so few? 
This country is many people's definition of honeymoon hell. If you can avoid those couples, you probably will.

Why you may still want to visit
Newlyweds without much imagination might as well jump on the bandwagon.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
194,000 tourists, 213% of the population.

What else
The further away from the main island you go, the less honeymooners you are likely to run into. When entering, you are likely to be asked for your exact holiday address, so be sure to have booked in advance. You may otherwise find youself calling hotels with custom officers eavesdropping or risk being sent home.  

12. Antigua and Barbuda. Population: 86,295

Why so few?
St. John's, the capital, is zimmer frame heaven. A way too big cruise ship terminal, souvenir shop Mecca and a casino virtually on the quay contributes to this. Would you wanna live here?

Why you may still want to visit
You'll fit straight in if you have a zimmer frame. If not, do avoid the capital. Outside it you can still find your own little piece of paradise.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
241,000 tourists, 279% of the population.

What else
Barbuda, the smaller of the islands, is much less touristy. Go there for spotless beaches and a frigate bird colony. V. C. Bird International (ANU), the international airport in Antigua, is a convenient hub for short flights to neighbouring islands. 

11. Andorra. Population: 78,115

Why so few? 
Most people prefer to live in neigbouring Spain or France. 

Why you may still want to visit
It's duty free heaven, don't come with a full suitcase. The country includes beautiful mountains that offer splendid possibilities for skiing, hiking and trekking. After all, the little country is in the Pyrenees.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
1,948,000 tourists, 2494% of the population!

What else
Don't order seafood in the restaurants. And be aware of limited rum supplies in the bars. 

10. Dominica. Population: 71,293

Atkinson, a village on the east coast of Dominica. 
Why so few? 
Dominica has among the lowest per capita gross domestic product (GDP) of the Eastern Caribbean states. You can legally get a second passport from Dominica, but it will set you back over 100,000 USD, so demand is somewhat limited and doesn't contribute much towards an increased population.

Why you may still want to visit
"The Nature Island of the Caribbean" deserves it's nickname. The magnificent and very varied flora and fauna is much appreciated by the Dominans who protect it all by an extensive natural park system.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
73,000 tourists, 102% of the population.

What else
Dominica’s original name is Wai’tukubuli which means 'tall is her body.' 60% of the needed electricity can be classified as green, as it comes from hydropower. Dominica got it's name from Christopher Columbus. He spotted it on a Sunday (which is dominica in Latin).

9. Marshall Islands. Population: 55,548

Why so few? 
The US performed 67 tests of nuclear bombs here between 1946 and 1958. That includes the biggest nuclear test ever performed, codenamed Castle Bravo, a dry fuel thermonuclear hydrogen bomb. The Atomic Energy Commission regarded Marshall Islands "by far the most contaminated place in the world" in 1956.

Why you may still want to visit
Divers unite. There are over 1,000 different kinds of fish and 250 types of coral around the islands.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
5,000 tourists, 9% of the population.

What else
You will find a great variety on the menu thanks to an abundant selection of fish and fruits. Marshall Islands used to be called the world's "fishiest place." Please ignore any double meanings. 

8. Saint Kitts and Nevis. Population: 51,970

Me on St. Kitts, in front of Nevis. 
Why so few? 
The 261 square kilometers make this the smallest country in Americas. It is also the smallest when it comes to population. The economy relies heavily on tourism and agriculture. 

Why you may still want to visit
Dive, eat and drink. The selection of restaurants is surprisingly big, given the size of the country. Resorts are scattered around the country. St. Kitts is the biggest island, and it receives most of the tourists, Nevis is however also worth visiting for a more relaxing atmosphere.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
98,000 tourists, 189% of the population.

What else
University of Medicine and Health Services on St. Kitts claims to offer US standard educations. It's location certainly attracts students that might otherwise be too tired of school to continue their education. Then again, frequent beach parties can easily contribute to a graduation that is still quite far away.

7. Liechtenstein. Population: 36,476

Why so few? 
A constitutional monarch is Head of State, and the country is very conservative. Women gained the right to vote on July 1, 1984, as the last country in Europe. Narrowly so, though. Only 51.3% of the voting men were in favour of such revolutionary measures. The country has the second lowest unemployment rate in the world (only Monaco's is lower), and is probably eager to keep it that way.

Why you may still want to visit
The country is full of mountains, divided only by the Rhine Valley. Liechtenstein is one of only two double-landlocked countries in the world, meaning you have to travel through at least two countries to get to the sea. The other one is Uzbekistan.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
53,000 tourists, 145% of the population.

What else
Liechtenstein actually has more registered companies than citizens and has traditionally had somewhat relaxed banking systems. No wonder it has a reputation as a haven for money laundering gangs from Russia, Italy and Colombia. 

6. Monaco. Population: 36,371

Why so few? 
It's the most densely populated country in the world. Most people aren't interested in squeezing in. And they probably cannot afford to. The country is bloody expensive and is home to more snobbish people than many 'normal' people can take.

Why you may still want to visit
The strangest Formula 1 race in the world is held her one every year. There is no room for a track, so the cars race through town instead. The harbour is usually full of very expensive yatchs, and the owners will in most cases show off a few brand new cars as well. Add the wealthy population of Monaco's extensive and expensive car park, and you will see more cool cars here than at an average car show in Detroit.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
295,000 tourists, 811% of the population!

What else
Don't forget the gambling. It is never far to cheaper accommodation in France or Italy should you lose your money to better or smarter gamblers than yourself. There are actually budget restaurants and semi-inexpensive hotels in Monaco too. Less fortuned people seem to have a tendency to wanna watch the rich and famous.

5. San Marino. Population: 32,457

Why so few? 
It is one of the wealthiest countries in the world. They may want to remain well placed on that list, so why invite additional citizens?

Why you may still want to visit
San Marino is the oldest republic in the world. Walking around the small streets is nice, and the three towers on top of the mountain is a must-see. The view over Italy is great from up there. In the souvenir shop in the country you may even get an official stamp in your passport. Against a fee, of course.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
156,000 tourists, 481% of the population!

What else
The owner of the nicht club will personally drive you home if you fail to leave voluntarily at closing time. Ask nicely, and he might even give you a T-shirt.

4. Palau. Population: 20,770

Characteristic rock islands, Palau. 
Why so few? 
There isn't all that much to do in Palau when you tire of beaches, fishing and sea related activities. The biggest employer is the government, and the country relies on financial aid from the US.

Why you may still want to visit
The unique rock islands can be seen throughout Palau and will stand out in your photo collection. Diving is fantastic. The island nation is fairly well connected through flights to Tokyo, Seoul, Taipei, Guam, Yap, Manila and Hong Kong.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
109,000 tourists, 525% of the population!

What else
Their presidential election is at the same day as the American one. So feel free to confuse people through jokes about the presidential candidates the Tuesday following the first Monday in November in election years. In 2012 they weren't called Obama and Romney, but Toribiong and Remengensau. The latter won by 58% of the votes. 

3. Tuvalu. Population: 11,264

Why so few? 
The Pacific island nation is only 26 square kilometers in size and it isn't going to increase anytime soon. Tuvalu will be the first country to disappear should the ocean level rise. 

Why you may still want to visit
You can relatively easy reach the highest summit there. The geographical top point of the country reaches 4.6 meters above sea level. Note to American readers: 4.6 meters equals 15.1 feet.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
1,100 tourists, 9.7% of the population.

What else
Male homosexuality is illegal in Tuvalu, so be aware if travelling as a male couple. 

2. Nauru. Population: 9,945

If you ever decide to run around Nauru virtually on the
Equator, do not start doing so at noon. Friendly advice.   
Why so few? 
Over 90% of the population has no work. There used to be one big employer, Nauru Phosphate Corporation. The open phosphate mine which covers most of the 21 kilometer square kilometer big island is however running out of phosphate, and most workers have been laid off. The two hotels, the internet cafe or the handful of restaurants and shops are not set to hire loads of people anytime soon. The only employer of any size left is the government, but everyone can't be bureaucrats. Luckily, I'd say. Can you imagine the result?

Why you may still want to visit
Less tourists visit Nauru than Somalia, Afghanistan and Liechtenstein. Being the least visited country in the world appeals to many. The people are very friendly and the island is surrounded by your typical Pacific beach.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
200 tourists, 2% of the population.

What else
It is the smallest republic in the world. The only airport there doubles as a road which is part of the 19 kilometers stretch going around the island. Do look out for frigatebirds, on the beaches around Nauru. They are caught by fishermen and kept inside big net cages as a status symbol. Catching them is an ancient tradition. They are then tamed through irresistible fresh tuna. The tamed birds are later used to lure more birds to the captors.  

1. The Vatican. Population: 793

St. Peter Square. Wikipedia Commons photo by François Malan.

Why so few? 
0.44 square kilometers can only accommodate a few. And don't expect the Pope and his people to stay in bunk beds to fit in twice as many. Keep in mind that no one in this country share double beds either as marriage is looked upon as slightly overrated and unnecessary. 

Why you may still want to visit
There are no bars there, no nightclubs and hardly any women. You mean that doesn't appeal to you? There's always neighbouring Rome (totally surrounding The Vatican) where there are plenty of playful neighbourhoods.

Tourists annually, in percentage of population
5,000,000 tourists, 663,910% of the population!
The extremelly low number of inhabitants and the immense popularity of the Vatican Museum makes this a truly unique case and I won't even bother to make the comparison with other countries. See Iceland country number 25, for a more normal, yet still relatively extreme case. 

What else
793 inhabitants matches that of the Canadian village Doaktown in New Brunswick. Ever heard of it? Well, you are excused. The Pope doesn't live nor post Twitter messages in Latin from his Ipad there either. 

Missing any 'countries?'

Some of you may wonder why I haven't included Jan Mayen, Niue or Pitcairn. The latter is one of the most isolated settlement in the world in the world with some 50 souls, but it is a British oversea territory. 1,414 people live on Niue which belongs to New Zealand whereas 18 people, primarily scientists, are based on Norwegian Jan Mayen near Greenland.

The list is based on 198 countries. 193 UN members, UN observers the Vatican and Palestine plus Kosovo, Western Sahara and Taiwan that are all acknowledged by a fair number of countries.

The other end of the list

Most people will know that China is number one, followed by India. But which other countries are among the top ten most populated?

1. China, 1,354,040,000 people.
2. India, 1,210,193,422 people.
3. United States, 315,229,000 people.
4. Indonesia, 237,424,363 people.
5. Brazil, 193,946,886 people.
6. Pakistan, 182,082,000 people.
7. Nigeria, 166,629,000 people.
8. Bangladesh, 152,518,015 people.
9. Russia, 143,369,806 people.
10. Japan, 127,460,000 people.

I will also mention Mexico which is number 11 with 112,336,538. It is the last country to have more than 100 million inhabitants. The Philippines is number 12, but lacks almost 8 million people to join the 100 million club.

You may also want to read The 25 Least Visited Countries in the World and How to visit five continents in one day.

Source: Wikipedia.



14 comments:

  1. I just came across your blog and am loving all the posts about the "least visited", "least visited", and other remote countries. Thanks for compiling all these stats.

    ReplyDelete
  2. I think Bangladesh tourist spot
    is extremely nice. I think in the lakes web site include a lot of nice info. I think tourist spot of I love Bangladesh turist spots.

    ReplyDelete
  3. How about the Cayman Islands? Around 40,000 full time residents with up to 20,000 tourists a day thanks to cruise ships mainly

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Cayman Islands is a British Overseas Territory, not a country.

      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cayman_Islands

      Delete
  4. This is great. I am going to be at the university of medicine and health science in St. Kitts starting this fall, so I love seeing information about the country and what to expect there. It really helps me better prepare for my own experiences.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Hi,

    nice and interesting list.
    I have visited 7 out of these 25 countries, which are mostly the Caribbean ones.

    One tiny remark: the capital of Grenada is St. George's, not St. John's.

    Chris

    ReplyDelete
  6. This comment has been removed by the author.

    ReplyDelete
  7. Have you been to Sealand? It's not eligible by your criteria, but it is the only country with no actual land... quite daring to visit.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Principality_of_Sealand

    ReplyDelete
  8. Hehe, I have not been to Sealand but I'd totally be up for a visit.

    ReplyDelete
  9. What about Pitcairn?

    ReplyDelete
  10. Have you been to East Timor? I'm planning on going there soon!

    ReplyDelete
  11. I have not been to Pitcairn, it's on my list though. East Timor is beautiful! I'd explore the countryside and set aside time for diving or snorkling.

    ReplyDelete
  12. -About the Vatican state : did you know that it is (slightly ) bigger than the Principality of Monaco? I'll explain to you why (don't worry, most people, even very well travelled, ignore that fact):
    a lot of places in Rome and outside Rome enjoy exterritoriality from the Italian state, and are administered by the Holy See, so it's nor far fetched to consider them de jure dependencies of the Vatican state :
    -several churches, palaces and sacred universities in Rome intra muros
    - the Catacombs in Rome
    - the Castelgandolfo estate (57 hectares) outside of Rome)
    - and, least but not least, the 2000 hectares big Santa Marria grounds of Radio Vatican north of Rome!

    About western Sahara : I wouldn't consider it an independent country, and I'll explain you why :
    - most of the country (behind the Wall) is controlled (and annnexed ) by Morocco, so for me it is de facto moroccan, all the more because the majority of the population now-with a lot of people pouring from Morocco proper-is now moroccan
    - the rest of the country (about 20%) on the other side of the Wall is controlled by an organization -the POLISARIO- which is based in Tindouf in Algeria and is armed and controlled by the Algerian authorities. So for all practical purposes, this part of Western Sahara is, pending new political developments, a dependency of Algeria...

    ReplyDelete
  13. Hotonesie has the biggest selection of Kigurumi with over 100 Animal Onesies to choose from! We provide affordable onesies and Free Worldwide Shipping.adult animal onesies
    adults onesies
    adult onesie pajamas

    ReplyDelete