Europe's terrorism problem goes far deeper than the attacks we saw in Paris and Brussels. But many travelers are still committed to making their European trips as planned despite a seemingly gloomy forecast for summer travel that these charts show.
Global security concerns have been a reality for travelers for years, so it's alarming to see 20 percent of respondents say that their company does not have a policy to deal with such risks.
Greece is hoping trouble in Turkey will help its tourism industry rebound following concerns over Europe's migrant crisis.
If you just look at Istanbul the problem isn't so bad. But Turkey's tourism industry is much bigger than Istanbul, and some economies rely a disproportionate amount on foreign visitors.
Istanbul is emerging as a new global business hub due to massive infrastructure improvements, including what will be the largest capacity airport in Europe, but security fears could potentially dampen growth.
There are a lot of reasons why river cruising is so much popular across the pond than it is here, but operators in the U.S. are hoping new itineraries and lower prices will entice more cruisers to sail domestically.
While people will likely cancel trips, Europe will likely see a stronger year than they would have otherwise had, thanks to the strong dollar.
While terrorists have consistently targeted railway stations over the last two decades, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security is spending the vast majority of its budget on airline security.
Only a small percentage of Americans generally travel to Europe anyway and many will undoubtedly opt for vacations closer to home. Still, travel usually recovers a few months after a major incident unless disruptions become persistent, which is the fear.
European travel season isn't looking great this year, with recent terrorist attacks and fears of more coming. Travel brands are bracing for the downturn.