LONDON – 11-10-2017 (Press Release Jet) —
Relocating can be fraught with potential issues and pitfalls. From unfamiliarity with local customs and traditions to an alien public transport network, from finding the right school for your children to sourcing appropriate accommodation, moving cities is no easy feat. thesqua.re’s London 2018 Relocation Guide ensures that intrepid relocators are well prepared for the challenges that may lay ahead.
Sid Narang, thesqua.re CEO: “Over the duration of the past year, political uncertainty has cast a cloud over the City of London. Following Britain’s decision to leave the European Union on the 24th June 2016, Britain has been in political turmoil, with the consequences of the vote yet to be fully realised.
Despite the political turbulence, Britain’s tourist and corporate stay industries continue to grow-by 2025, Britain is expected to have a tourism industry worth £257.4 billion*. This eBook is designed to ensure those relocating to London are provided with comprehensive foundational knowledge of what living in London entails- regardless of whether you’re travelling for business or leisure”.
This free guide will help new Londoners and expats get settled into one of the most iconic cities in the world, offering valuable practical tips and advice for getting the most of your time in the city of London. Answering questions many have asked before, the London 2018 Relocation Guide contains up to date information about London. Through crowdsourced knowledge attained through years of operating in the city, the London 2018 Relocation Guide ensures guests are primed to acclimatise to their new surroundings.
Over the course of six exhaustive chapters, thesqua.re’re London 2018 Relocation Guide explores the need to know information about moving to London whilst concurrently offering advice for those new to the city. In chapter one, thesqua.re’s London 2018 Relocation Guide offers insight into the thriving housing market in London whilst exploring the best places to live in the city. Chapter two provides advice on some of the least tantalising aspects of moving to London: utility bills, visas and taxes.
Chapter three explores the myths surrounding Britain’s NHS service and explores private healthcare options available in the city. Chapter four, titled Childcare, Schools and Leisure, provides valuable information on London’s best national and international schools, while examining childcare options. London’s iconic Underground network is made less intimidating in chapter 5, which also explores alternative public and private transport options in the city. The final chapter presents an overview of London’s most popular tourist locations.
*Figures taken from Visit Britain.
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