The next time you travel, take a close look at your receipts.  You may be surprised that taxes in certain cities can hit your wallet with a wallop.

The Global Business Travel Association, an Alexandria, Va.-based nonprofit that tracks business travel data and trends, says your destination determines how much travel-related tax you’ll pay. Visiting Wrigley Field and the Magnificent Mile in Chicago may sound like a great way to while away hot summer days, but the Windy City hits travelers with the highest overall tax burden in the country, with car rentals, restaurants and hotel stays adding up to more than $40 a day.

New York City is equally tough on tourists, tacking on an average of $39 a day.

The GBTA conducts an annual study of “discriminatory travel taxes”: the extras that are shouldered mainly by out-of-towners, including state and local taxes on restaurant meals, car rentals and hotel stays. A look at the group’s most recent figures from December helps break down the best and worst cities for travel-related taxes.

While the rankings compare the top 50 destinations for business travelers, they are prime destinations for leisure travelers, too, especially during the summer.

On the bright side, travelers headed to Florida are in luck, as the Sunshine State is home to the top three cities with the lowest tourist taxes: Fort Lauderdale, Fort Myers and West Palm Beach, with an average of $22.61 per day. And families venturing to Disney-centric Orlando, Fla., and Orange County, Calif., will be pleased to know that both destinations are among the 10 with the lowest tourism taxes.

But it’s a different story at the other end of the spectrum, which may give leisure travelers pause for thought while planning their vacations. Here’s a look at the 10 worst cities when it comes to tourist taxes.