7 easiest countries for immigration

We are certain that all of our readers, at some point in their lives must have fancied moving to a different country and settling there permanently. While for some of you it probably was just a fleeting thought but, the others have gravely contemplated this and are now looking forward to changing their nationality. However, relocating to a distinct country altogether is no cakewalk and there are several factors to be taken into consideration. From the current political and economic scenario of the nation to the guidelines pertaining to immigration, things need to be handled strategically and prudently. Assuming that you will be able to figure out the other aspects in due time, in this article, we will be noting down the names of the countries with the easiest migration policies to relieve some of your discrepancies.

1. Paraguay
The fact that not many people have been enthralled to move to this landlocked country of South America, it’s resources still remain under-explored, and most importantly, the cost of living is incredibly low. The relaxed laws of immigration in Paraguay can be, therefore, attributed to its low demand and justifiably so. All you will have to do is deposit a sum of $4,500-$5,500 in the Paraguayan bank which is the equivalent of 35 times the country’s minimum wage, to be permitted to get transferred to the country. But, the catch is, you will have to live in Paraguay for three years to get the final approval of citizenship.

2. Panama
The biggest USP of Panama lies in the verity that it is hailed as one of the safest and a well-developed country by most people who have either visited it or decided to get reallocated. If you are intending to use the retiree visa, you will be required to furnish the officials with proof that you have a monthly income of a minimum of $1,000. On the other hand, people who have stable sources of income will have to deposit $5,000 in the Panamanian banks to get their hands on the prospects of residency. If you belong to any of their 50 “friendly” countries, you will be spared from the additional hassle and will only have to make certain that you find a job there.

3. Mexico
The landscape of Mexico is such that it will sweep you off your feet the moment you get a glance of its enchanting vistas, dazzling cities, beaches, and romantic colonial towns. If these reasons are enough to convince you to move to this country then let us serve you with one more. In order to be a native in Mexico, for the starters, you will need an FMM visa that is readily available at all of its airports and borders. Nevertheless, it will cost you big bucks ($21+) and hence, you must be prepared to bear it along with the other inevitable charges. The visa is valid for 6 months after which you will have to keep on renewing it. But, the only drawback is that you cannot have a job there when depending on the terms of the visa. You can obviously apply for temporary residency visas but, for their permanent counterpart, you might even have to leave the country for the time being and comply with the necessary legal obligations.

4. Ecuador
Whenever we hear the name Ecuador, our imagination instantly takes us to a realm of natural wonders where everything is perfect and looks like the setting of a hand-drawn scenery. Rather than living vicariously through internet pictures, you can spend the rest of your life in this country at a low cost of living and in serenity. For Americans, it would be smoother than the rest because Ecuador treats USD as its official currency. To receive the pensioner’s visa, the only eligibility criterion that your monthly income shouldn’t be less than $800. No matter where you earn this $800 from, you will be allowed to gain citizenship in this nation.

5. Canada
Canada boasts of its reputation as one of the friendliest countries that always welcomes people from every corner of the globe. As opposed to the USA, Canada doesn’t have very many strict regulations implemented in its borders as a result of its compassion for the helpless refugees coming from worn-torn countries. To live in Canada your resume must contain an educational qualification or skill that is relevant to its present job requirements. When you apply for the program, you will be presented with a form to fill out which will eventually award you points for your educational and professional competency, sectors you have previously worked in, and whether or not you can speak French. Additionally, if you have someone from your family who has lived or studied in Canada in the past will also give you an edge in the procedure.

6. Belgium
Belgium is all things beautiful; as far as deciphering it on the scale of aestheticism is concerned, it can hardly have a peer. Obviously, you will have to have a job to move to the country and be its citizen but, the silver lining is that you do not have to necessarily be in Belgium to try your luck in securing an occupation. You can start applying while in your own country, and once you have something reliable and credible, you will be offered to live there just after two weeks. Bear in mind, this doesn’t translate to permanent citizenship; hence, you can indulge in the abundances of the nation as long as you have the job in hand.

7. Austria
Lastly, in this catalog of countries with flexible norms of immigration, we have Austria, the land of the breathtaking snow-capped Alps. Unlike the countries that have been intruded and exhausted by urbanization, Austria still exists in verve and unparalleled tranquility. More than anything else, you should apply to live there from your home country and then make efforts to marry a local resident or land a job. Nonetheless, inhabitants of the EU and the USA will be granted the D-visa that grants them consent to be in Austria for 6 months and then move on to the dealings of residence permit.