Hawaii’s new rules for foreign tourists are designed to help residents cope with rising hotel occupancy and a glut of international guests.

But it could also set a dangerous precedent that could push up costs for the state’s already strapped budget.

Hawaii’s new laws are meant to help protect the health of its people, but they could be the first to make it harder for visitors to stay longer.

The law will not go into effect until next month, when it’s expected to be approved by lawmakers.

It requires foreign visitors to register at least two weeks in advance and requires those who stay in Hawaii for more than 90 days to pay $3,500 to the state to maintain their hotel accommodations.

“It’s a big increase, a big jump in the cost of living,” said David K. Mair, the CEO of Hotel Hawaii, a Honolulu hotel and convention company.

Hawaii also will require foreign guests to pay for their own health insurance if they stay more than 120 days.

If a foreign visitor stays longer than 90 consecutive days, the hotel is supposed to give the visitor a $1,000 deposit and provide a waiver if they want to travel to the United States again.

The new laws will affect all foreign visitors, not just tourists.

Some of the more than 1,500 foreign guests who are currently staying in Hawaii will be affected, but there are no penalties for non-residents.

Under the rules, hotels must post a notice in their lobby reminding customers of the new rules.

At least one hotel said the change was necessary to accommodate a surge of international visitors.

Kauai hotelier Richard E. Hsu said he was surprised that hotels didn’t warn the public earlier about the new hotel rules.

He said hotel operators didn’t have the time to prepare the new policy because of the heat, the summer heat, and the crowds.

Hsu said the new laws could be viewed as a slap in the face to the hotel industry.

Hawaiian tourists are already facing more costs than ever before because of a high cost of housing, the new law will make it more difficult for people to stay for longer, and hotels will be required to offer room rates that are higher than what they were before.

They have to pay more for the rooms than the price of the hotel rooms.

And that’s not a good thing, Hsu added.

While the law does not apply to non-commercial travelers, hotels are already required to provide the same level of health care services to foreign visitors as they would to residents of the state.

I think they’ve got to take some of the burden off of their own shoulders, said Kristi G. Jones, the owner of Mote & Co. hotel, which has two Hawaii properties.

But the hotel owners say the new requirements are unnecessary.

This is going to cause problems for hotel operators who are trying to get by and maintain their businesses,” Jones said.

With more and more foreign tourists arriving to Hawaii, they need to be prepared to meet a much higher demand.

In addition, the increased hotel occupancy will force more hotel guests to stay in the same rooms, and they will have to share the same bathroom facilities, which are often overcrowded.

Hawi has the second-highest hotel occupancy rate in the nation, behind California, according to a recent report from the National Association of Realtors.

A lot of hotels are struggling to cope with the increased demand.

Hotel occupancy is at a 50-year low in the Big Island.

More than a third of hotel rooms are full and room rates are at their lowest levels in nearly a decade, according the National Conference of State Legislatures.

Since the Affordable Care Act passed in 2010, hotel occupancy in Hawaii has risen by more than 50 percent, while room rates have dropped by more about 40 percent.

Hawali has seen a sharp increase in foreign tourists over the last few years, and its population has increased by about 25 percent since 2000, according in the National League of Cities.

Mair said the foreign visitor tax could discourage people from coming to Hawaii.

People may not want to spend time in Hawaii because they’re so focused on the job market, Mair said.

If you don’t have a lot of time to spend, you don.