Top 11 Posts from the last year

QCL-MEDIA-final_4804-ritaQueen City Law have been blogging in the immigration and property law space for 4 years now. All our regular posts are still on this site and you can search these by category, by tag cloud or by chronological order. Our regular posts often have articles and fact sheets embedded. These articles can be found in the QCL Law Library ( documents and checklists pertaining to migration to NZ, property law in nz, family trusts, investment, property development and conveyancing).

Below are  the top 11 posts by traffic from the last year. Congratulations to QCL lawyer Rita Worner who penned the most visited entry and four of the top five most visited posts. Well done Jan Chen( Body Corp), Brad So(Investing in NZ) and John Jon (Easements article) for their well trafficked articles.*1

Top 11 Blog Posts by Traffic

  1. Can I sponsor my parents for residency in New Zealand?

  2. Has your visa expired? You can request a new visa under section 61 of the Immigration Act 2009.

  3. What is a Character Waiver? Immigration to NZ

  4. Partnership Visas – How can my partner join me in New Zealand?

  5. Criminal Convictions and Character Waiver for New Zealand residency

  6. How does my body corporate deal with insurance?

  7. Medical Waivers for Immigration to New Zealand

  8. Title Review Sections – Easements

  9. Am I an Overstayer?

  10. Mortgage checklist (things you should know before signing any bank loan documents)

  11. Investor 2 Category Immigration to NZ – 1.5 Million Minimum

Once you’re done doing your own research get in touch with the Immigration team at Queen City Law and have a hassle-free move. Queen City Law are leaders in Business Immigration and all other aspects of Immigration. Immigration consultants across Auckland and around Asia choose to engage Queen City Law for their clients. Marcus N Beveridge of Queen City Law is widely considered to be one of New Zealand’s leading immigration practitioners. Marcus has considerable experience in this area and has probably acted on far more successful Permanent Residence Applications and Temporary (Work/Student/Visitor) Applications than any other lawyer in New Zealand.There are lots of places to find support before and during your immigration to NZ and a great place to start is check out the QCL Law Library for documents and checklists pertaining to migration to NZ.
*1 The remaining articles on the list were authored by Steven Morrison Western Kitchen copywriter.

For families deciding to immigrate: sometimes the migration process can be best adventure of your life or it can be a difficult and unsettling process. Its very hard for people who arrive, knowing no one and expecting everything to be just like home, but in NZ things are different. Some new arriving families are quicker to adopt Kiwi culture relative to others, while some stay in existing  community at large tend to keep to themselves and don’t really integrate or adopt our culture at all. Even if you’re a white, English speaking, BBQ and rugby-loving type. Some become frustrated, angry and upset. There’s a big difference between fitting in and giving up your identity. The outcomes for your family will depend on having a good immigration lawyer, doing your research and preparation, and having a good attitude and realistic expectations.
The move can be a huge financial adjustment. In NZ you may earn significantly less and have to budget carefully. If you have a family to consider, the idea of moving to a new country gets a whole lot more complicated. But with room to move and exciting things to discover, New Zealand is a great place to bring up children. It’s why so many Kiwis who have lived overseas return home when it’s time to start a family. They know that children here enjoy many things other countries just can’t offer. With flexibility to choose the lifestyle you’ve always wanted and the support of excellent public services, it’s surprisingly easy to give your family those advantages too.NZ Ready is a free online tool to help you plan your move to New Zealand, ensuring you know how things work in NZ. It will ask a few questions about your circumstances (eg. if you have children), then automatically tailor a set of information, useful links and related tasks to your needs. It covers topic such as healthcare, education, getting a job and where in New Zealand to live.Check out the Immigration New Zealand’s guide to living & working in New Zealand.

This Immigration New Zealand website contains useful, reliable information for migrants. Spend some time researching the options for your next visa, the public services you can access, and how to find a job that matches your skills.

 

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