By the time the tour finally comes to an end, the suicide boys will be dead.
The tour’s final stop is in the city of Taipei, Taiwan.
On the way, the tour stops at the Taipei Opera House and at the Taiwan Institute of Science, Technology and Art (Taiwan Institute of Technology) Museum.
After leaving Taipei on December 9, the three tour buses will travel to Taichung, China, for a stop at the Taichou Temple of Heaven, where the tour will take place.
During the tour, the buses will pass through a cemetery where a suicide bomber killed two children and wounded two others on December 7.
When the tour reaches Taichu, it will be the first time that a suicide tour will have been carried out on Taiwan’s mainland.
Tens of thousands of people took part in the tour last year.
“It’s very emotional to come back to Taiwan and be with these boys,” the tour’s director said.
At least one person has been killed and at least two others injured in the bombings, the authorities said.
The tour was launched in December 2016 as a show of solidarity with the families of the suicide bombers, who were killed during a bombing at the Kunming National University in China.
According to the Chinese government, the victims of the attack were two students at the university, a teacher and an academic.
More than 2,000 people attended the tour.
The tour is the culmination of a five-year effort to raise awareness about the deadly effects of pollution and toxic air pollution on the island of 1.3 billion people.
Taiwan is home to more than 1,000 nuclear power plants, which produce more than 10% of the country’s electricity.
In March, the government announced that it was shutting down nearly 1,500 coal power plants due to the worsening of air quality.
Last year, Taiwan’s air quality index soared to an all-time high, topping the previous record of 97.6, according to the Ministry of Environment.
Despite this, there have been no reported cases of the flu, coronavirus, influenza, pneumococcal, malaria or other respiratory illnesses linked to the pandemic.
More than 3,000 deaths from the flu have been recorded in Taiwan since the pandemics first struck, including more than 700 deaths from coronaviruses, according a survey conducted by the National Health Research Institute (NHRI) in late November.
Last year saw the death toll rise to 5,988 from 3,913.