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Here is What You Need to Know About Australia Before You Migrate

Following the global financial crisis, the world economy is in an unpleasant situation. There are people all over the world who are fighting poverty and financial uncertainty. Its possible that there will be several generations between now and the time when the world economy manages to recover. However, Australia is doing quite well and business is booming. There are definitely some skill shortages around the country, though, and that’s due to massive economic booms in the industries of Energy and Mining. If you are looking for a reason to move to Oz, there’s never been a better time than right now. Australia enjoys a temperate climate and a wonderful lifestyle. It also has a beautiful, clean and healthy environment. There is a wide range of educational opportunities and providers in the country. Australia has a high standard of living, and skilled workers have many job opportunities available to them.

Australia is, simply put, a nation with numerous opportunities. It’s a great place to live and to work, and the climate is diverse enough to make it appealing to just about anyone. You may prefer a farm or a place in the city, a beach or a mountain abode- whatever you are looking for, Australia has it.

Australia was originally settled back in 1788 by the British. Today, it is divided into six states and two territories under what is known as a Constitutional Monarchy. The most significant industries right now in Australia are Energy and Mining. In the areas of Queensland and Western Australia, there is great interest in expanding the mining infrastructure. Our migration team keeps up with the industrial developments in the country and are able to help you find the right job for your skillset.


The cultural hub of Australia is definitely in Victoria, thanks to its capital Melbourne. This Southern state has a very mild climate, and it is known for its vast and beautiful win country. One of the most popular of these is Healesville, which also serves as a favourite spot for bushwalkers and skiers.

Melbourne comes in second in the ranking of Australia’s largest cities, just after Sydney. There you will find the prestigious National Gallery of Victoria.

New South Wales and ACT

Sydney, South Wales’ own capital, is probably the most well-known and easily recognized of all of Australia’s cities. It’s not the capital of the nation, as it is often mistaken for, though. The true capital lies elsewhere in the Australian Capital Territory, Canberra. In South Wales, you will find the Sydney Harbor Bridge and the world-famous Sydney Opera House. In the winter, the area offers skiing all year long, you can enjoy the beaches, surf, lakes and national parks. Everyone will find something they enjoy doing there. The southern parts of the state are significant for their farming and agricultural industries. There, you will find many wineries, farms and ranches. Many of the people there hold onto their old-fashioned values, and mining is still a significant industry in new South Wales’ outback.

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South Australia

South Australia’s capital, Adelaide, is as famous as the rest of the state for its wine. Just north of Adelaide, you will find prime growing country- Barossa Valley and Clare Valley. The climate in the capital city is quite dry, which makes it a favourite of wine aficionados and English immigrants.

The most prominent economy for the state is agriculture, though the northern part of the state is deep in the mining industry. Toward the north, you will find the famous mining town of Coober Pedy, and you’ll find a healthy fishing trade along the southern border.


For those who enjoy their weather mild, Queensland is perfect. There, you will find vast beaches, surf, the great outback, the Great Barrier Reef and plenty of job opportunities in the thriving mining industry. Queensland consistently ranks as one of the most popular places in the country for immigrants to move to. The capital of Queensland, Brisbane, is located near the southeast of the state. The weather is as mild as its gets right there. If you travel farther north, you will see the major cities of Cairns, Mackay, Rockhampton, Townsville and Caloundra. On the south end of the state is the Gold Coast. Wine and cheese lovers may prefer the temperate weather of Stanthorpe. For the more adventurous, Emerald and Mt. Isa are western mining towns. The major industries in Queensland are mining, tourism and agriculture. Queensland’s government actually sponsors many skilled migrants; while much of the state is open for employer nomination visas.


Its capital is Hobart, with a population of roughly 210,000. The capital city is packed to the brim with fine dining, extravagant shopping opportunities and a wealth of entertainment options. You can purchase your fish and chips direct from the source if you go down to Constitution dock. The Salamanca markets are always bustling on Saturdays. Mount Wellington is good for a spirited stroll, and Port Arthur is a showcase of convict colony history. The wildlife parks have plenty to see, including the Tasmania devil.

Cataract Gorge, Launceston

If you head north, you will find Launceston, bordered by the Tamar River. The beautiful wineries of this area make it really stand out, and the Cataract George walking gardens are a sight to behold. The major economy of the area is agriculture, and the population is about 100,000. The area of Launceston is much cooler than Hobart is in the winter, but even warmer in the summertime.

Western Australia

The massive state of Western Australia is rich in iron ore and coal. That makes mining an important industry there, and recent booms in this industry have brought great wealth to the region. The state’s capital is Perth, located on Swan River, with Kings Park as its background.

Western Australia shares a history of convicts-settled areas with Tasmania. You can find the remains of many notable shipwrecks at the Fremantle’s Maritime Museum. Many of these occurred long before Australia was ever settled.

Western Australia is home to some of the finest wine-growing country in the land, thanks to Margaret River, near its southern borders. If you travel to the north, you will find the famous tourist location of Broome. The Margaret River, to the South, is another premier wine growing region in Australia. Broome, in the far north, is an iconic tourist destination.

Northern Territory

Most people who don’t live in Australia may not be familiar with the Northern territory. However, what you’ll find there is a rich showcase of Australia’s cultural heritage and the spirit that defines this nation. The territory is not densely populated, by any means, and its capital is Darwin. The second largest town is Alice Springs, some 1800 kilometres south of the Darwin. Alice Springs lies almost directly in the middle of Australia.

It’s almost always hot in the red-hued Northern territory, and crocodiles come out in their numbers here. There is a vast culture of Australian indigenous people there as well that have much to offer in artwork and culture. Some notable natural sites in the territory include Kakadu National Park and Ayer’s Rock.

Parliament House

Those in Sydney can take a 4-hour drive to Canberra and see the nation’s capital. The Parliament House, the High Court of Australia and the National Gallery are all there. You will also find snowfields nearby there- a popular place to visit in the winter months.