The car rental sector is booming.
It is worth more than £5.6bn ($7.1bn) in 2016, according to the Office for National Statistics (ONS), up from £3.7bn a year earlier.
And the industry is growing faster than the economy.
But it is also growing more slowly than most sectors.
Why is this?
How did the industry become so big and how has it evolved over the past few decades?
One of the biggest factors in the industry’s success is that it is cheap to rent a car.
As long as you pay a deposit, you can rent your car.
But the rate at which the rental companies collect the money depends on whether you buy a car from them or not.
If you buy your car, they collect the balance within three to five days, but if you don’t, they take 30 days.
There is a catch.
This means that if you have a spare car you can just rent one.
If, however, you have no spare car, you must wait a minimum of four weeks before you can get a new car.
And even if you do, the longer you wait, the more expensive it will be to rent the car.
It’s a big problem for the average driver, who may end up paying a little over half of what they would have paid had they not been in the car industry.
But there is another big factor: the internet.
People now have a lot more information about the rental industry, thanks to the internet and mobile apps.
This has made it easy for consumers to rent cars online.
And this has helped car rental businesses to increase their revenue.
According to the latest ONS figures, the car rental industry was worth £4.4bn in 2016.
This is a huge amount, but it is dwarfed by the industry in the health and retail sectors.
This chart from the ONS shows that both sectors were worth £2.4tn.
In health and care, the industry was £5bn in 2015.
In healthcare, the market is worth £8.5bn.
This explains why car rental firms are making more money than ever.
Health and care The NHS, the UK’s health service, was one of the most profitable industries in the UK.
It was worth almost £3bn in the year to March 2017.
And its turnover in 2016 was almost £1bn.
The NHS was also one of only two sectors that recorded a surplus in the first quarter of this year, as it recovered from a series of financial pressures.
But despite the high level of profitability, the NHS is also facing a series to financial pressures, including rising demand for primary care.
This, combined with the NHS’s ageing population, means that the government needs to step in to save the health service.
The UK government announced in December 2020 that it was scrapping a series.
The Department of Health is currently seeking public support to save some of the NHS.
The Government is considering cutting the number of beds in primary care and is also considering introducing a fee for private care.
In the meantime, the ONSS is warning that car rental revenues could fall by up to 20% in 2020-21, if the industry continues to grow.
Meanwhile, the number and size of cars being rented are increasing, and this is affecting car rental fees.
The ONS estimates that car renting fees are increasing by 20% a year.
These increases are being driven by new rental cars and the increasing popularity of cars.
According the ONs estimates, car rental costs have increased by up and down, from £1.2bn in 2010-11 to £1,300m in 2015-16.
But because of this, the total cost of renting a car has gone up.
And although car rental agencies make money from these charges, they also make money by charging other fees that they have no control over.
For example, if you drive a car in your own driveway, you pay an entry charge of £15, and an on-the-spot booking fee of £25.
And if you rent a spare or car, the on-site booking fee rises to £40.
But car rental providers also collect a small fee on the car itself, so they are not able to charge a higher booking fee to people who don’t want to book the car at the time.
The car-rental industry has also increased its rental fees, and these have been increasing over time.
But some car rental agents and companies are charging more than others.
The amount of money a car rental company collects depends on the rental arrangement and whether you pay the deposit upfront or as a deposit on the day you book the vehicle.
The average rate charged is £1 per day.
This may seem high, but according to research by research company Carrefour, car-booking fees in the United States cost more than the average £1 a day they cost in the NHS and