Moving to England from the US was the greatest decision of my life. But it was not without its challenges.
I’m going to break the golden rule of blogging and tell you straight away what you came here to find out. Our total cost of moving to the UK was about $21,000 USD. Wondering what expenses that amount includes? Keep reading.
TV and movies love to romanticize the life of an expat. We’re fed intoxicating images of attractive young men and women who jet off to foreign countries to “find themselves” (usually with the help of a gorgeous local). But the reality of expat life is far less glamorous.
There are few things in this world that are more rewarding–and more intimidating–than moving to a foreign country. Whether you’re looking for inspiration or seeking affirmation, these living abroad quotes will give you an extra motivational boost to take the leap.
Are you wondering how to move to the UK but don’t know where to start? Relocating to the UK is a life-long dream for many people. However, it’s also one of the hardest countries to move to without citizenship.
Curious about how to move out of America? You’re not alone.
Are the glamorous boroughs and cultural bounties of London calling your name? Weighing the pros and cons of living in London was a critical part of our decision to move here from the US. And although we wouldn’t trade our new expat life for anything, it’s not without its challenges.
Are England’s rolling hills and cozy cottages calling your name? Weighing the pros and cons of living in England was a critical part of our decision to move to the UK from America. And while we love our new English life, it’s not without challenges.
Our very first step in the UK relocation process was researching how to find pet friendly apartments in London. Bringing our German Shepherd across the pond was a non-negotiable. Unfortunately, finding pet friendly rentals in London turned out to be downright difficult.
Buying groceries in London is more than a necessary chore. It’s an act that defines your very place in society. Or at least that’s the impression I got when researching London grocery stores after moving here from the US.