Saudi Arabia's King Salman flew out at the end of July to Tangier, Morocco - for the third consecutive year - for his annual summer holiday.
After spending a month in the Moroccan city, where he owns a 30-hectare mansion, his trip has been estimated to account for 1.5 percent of the country's annual foreign tourism revenue, as revealed by Haaretz.
When King Salman arrived in Morocco, he was welcomed by the country's prime minister.
His entourage - comprised of 1,000 people including ministers, advisers, relatives, security people, and associates - stayed in the city's most expensive hotels for the entirety of the trip.
About 800 hotel rooms were booked, and 200 cars rented out
According to media reports, the king's managers booked over 800 hotel rooms for his entourage in Tangier's luxury hotels, such as Mirage, Movenpick, and Hilton.
With room fees ranging from $200 to $500 per night, accommodation costs for 800 rooms stand at an estimated 240 thousand dollars every night.
Moroccan daily Al Akhbar says that the king's delegation has rented some 170 private cars, billing around $72,000 per day.
So, the fees spent on rooms and car rentals for the king's delegation are estimated at $312,000 per day and a total of over $9 million for the entire one-month trip.
The month-long vacation is expected to have cost more than $100 million
Taking into account residence, transportation, and overall living expenses, along with fees paid for entertainment and touristic activities, the king's trip is expected to cost around $94,000,000.
According to Haaretz, this is considered to be the most expensive "all-inclusive package" ever ... accounting for 1.5 percent of the country's revenue stream coming from foreign tourism in 2017.
The country's foreign tourism revenue is estimated to stand at $6.5 billion.
Between January and May 2017, 3.8 million tourists visited Morocco, a 9 percent increase when compared to the same months of 2016.
The number of tourists, overall, is expected to increase by 6 percent in 2017.
The country has also been hailed as the "next hotspot for hotel expansion in the Middle East and North Africa," according to Hotelier Middle East.