Relocating to Cyprus

Michalaki, Pitsillidou & Co LLC > Blog > Relocating to Cyprus

Cyprus boasts one of the most appealing climates in Europe.

The division between the Republic of Cyprus and the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus remains a major political issue.
The cultural experiences available in Nicosia and Limassol are very rich.
There are several procedures involved in applying for a residence and work permit if you are a non-EU citizen, but the procedure is much simpler if you are an EU citizen.
Welcome to the “outpost” of the European Union in the southeast! In terms of geography, expats migrating to the third largest island in the Mediterranean Sea are in for a genuine treat. The fantastic climate and rich cultural history have undoubtedly contributed to Cyprus’s popularity as a destination for expats.

The Heaven of the Sun-Chasers

Moving to Cyprus can be done for a variety of reasons. On the island, both natives and visitors can take advantage of the Mediterranean climate. A Mediterranean fantasy that comes true would-be hot summers with highs of 33°C, with moderate winters in contrast. Even better, during the height of summer, the sea can reach temperatures as high as 27°C, making a trip to the beach or a swim in the ocean even more delightful.
With over 320 days of sunlight annually, locals and foreigners alike experience one of the nicest climates in the entire European Union. Cyprus is regarded as having one of the world’s healthiest climates.

Limassol: A Southern Gem

The second-largest city in Cyprus and one of the busiest ports in all of Europe is Limassol. One of the hubs for urbanization and internal migration on the island is Limassol. It contributes to Cyprus’s high proportion of city dwellers, which is currently 67% of the country’s population. Last but not least, the municipality is home to more than 100 educational institutions of various levels, including the Cyprus University of Technology, making it a significant hub for education in Cyprus. Cyprus has taken action to close this significant gap in its educational system, although in the past the majority of university graduates left the nation to pursue their studies overseas. As a result, there is now a workforce that is highly educated and bilingual.

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