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Tipping isn't mandatory in Ecuador, but feel free to round up the bill or leave spare change at restaurants and cafes. Some restaurants may already include a 10% service charge, in which case, an extra tip isn't required.
While tipping isn’t necessary in Guinea, it’s common to tip hotel staff. A service charge is usually included in restaurant bills.
Leaving an extra 10% on top of your restaurant bill is considered polite in Chile, as is tipping porters and other service workers. Feel free to leave spare change or tip extra if the service is particularly good.
It's customary to tip porters, hotel and restaurant staff and guides between 10-15%. Also, it's considered polite to leave a donation in the box when visiting churches.
Tipping isn't customary in Italy; however, if restaurant service is particularly good or if you're feeling generous, a tip would be welcomed by most. Some restaurants charge a 'cover charge' which will be added to your bill.
When dining out, service charges and taxes are usually included in the bill. Rounding up the bill or adding 5-10% is customary, although optional.
Tipping is done on a voluntary basis in The Netherlands and is generally left up to the discretion of the customer. If the service in a cafe or restaurant is good, feel free to leave spare change or round up the bill.
Tipping is up to the individual when travelling in Guyana. It isn’t expected but will be happily received by service workers like taxi drivers and waiters. Feel free to leave spare change or tip extra if the service is particularly good.
Tipping in restaurants is becoming more common in Estonia. Leave around 10%.
Tipping isn't mandatory or customary in Malaysia or Borneo, but a tip of spare change or another small amount would be appreciated by restaurants and service workers, especially if the service has been particularly good.