Australia! “The Land Down Under” is considered as one of the highest standards of living in the world, subsidized language lessons, employment support, and comprehensive health care services.
Yes, Australia has been in the news for its illegal immigration struggles, but if you stay on the right side of the law and avoid hopping into a smuggler’s boat, you could be set for a great new life.
America is still considered as the number one immigration destination in the world. According to a recent US census study, over one-fifth of all global immigrants heading there annually.
The downside to that is competition: with all of those other strivers chasing the dream, you might find yourself struggling to get a foothold. And in spite of generally weak employment possibilities and stalled immigration reform, the US is still one of the most diverse countries on earth and one of the best places to come if you’re an engineer or if you’re in the IT ( Information and Technology ) industry.
Canada is the most immigration-friendly country in the world. They have plenty of space, they are already ethnically diverse (including two of the six most multicultural cities on earth, Vancouver and Toronto), and they survived the global recession relatively unscathed.
As it can get pretty cold, and you’ll probably want to avoid rural areas at first, but Canada has great social services and a high standard of living. So, as time passes by you will get accustomed to the weather.
Denmark is a Great Place to Live and considering the title “the country of happiest people in the world”. The Danish welfare society is characterized by high quality of life and a well-functioning work-life balance.
Numerous international studies place Danish inhabitants at the top of happiness and general satisfaction rankings. For instance, the capital Copenhagen has for two consecutive years been nominated “the most liveable city in the world” by Monocle.
This apparent satisfaction with life is often credited to ‘soft factors’ – culture, leisure time and family life – as opposed to ‘hard values’ such as money or material wealth.