Leaving Brazil – Venturing or Planning!

For some people, leaving Brazil can be a big dream, but it remains a complex decision. But if that’s really what you want – What factors should be taken into account when making this decision, and what should not be left out of your plans?

After deciding to leave Brazil, it’s time to decide where to go. Of course, it involves other considerations regarding what you are looking for, and that’s why there is a strong preference for the United States.

Some examples of ways to live outside Brazil legally:

  • Living in another country with a student visa – allows you to study and even improve your language skills in the chosen country.
  • Work exchange during college – for university students between 18 and 25 years old who already speak the language of the destination country.
  • Vacation and Work Visa – a good opportunity for certain countries that issue this type of visa for Brazilians: Japan, Germany, France, Canada, and New Zealand.
  • Finding a job abroad that gives you a work visa – it could be in a branch of a Brazilian company where you work, or having an employer who provides a work visa.
  • Dual citizenship – Through marriage or family descent, it’s possible to obtain another citizenship, which makes it easier to live and work in other countries.
  • Through skilled immigration – Some countries offer work visas for foreigners, allowing normal residence. Positions are typically for qualified professionals.
  • Working as a paid volunteer for the United Nations or the European Union – The UN and the EU provide a stipend for those who volunteer for services offered by them. The European Union is suitable for those with dual European citizenship.

It is well-known that the United States has the largest immigrant population among all nations. Talking about the reasons, we can cover a considerable range, as attorney Ingrid D. McConville explains, listing some factors such as career development opportunities, a favorable entrepreneurial environment, excellent education, higher purchasing power, respected freedom of expression, and security, which weigh heavily when considering living in the United States.

Whatever the destination, the important thing is not to risk life by venturing but rather planning the path with objectivity and guidance, considering that a new life is being outlined.

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  • Ingrid Domingues-McConville founded DM VISA LAW – Domingues McConville, P.A. in 1995. She has been a member of the Florida Bar since 1995 and a member of the United States District Court, Southern District of Florida. Ingrid earned her undergraduate degree in Psychology from the University of Miami in Coral Gables, Florida, and her Law degree from the Cleveland-Marshall College of Law in Cleveland, Ohio. With over 27 years of experience in Immigration Law, Ingrid has represented clients throughout the United States and worldwide, handling both business and family immigration matters. She has assisted companies and individuals in obtaining visas and permanent residence in the United States. Ingrid plays a significant leadership role in the Brazilian community in South Florida and throughout the United States, providing much-needed guidance and legal advice.