Going To A Different City After Graduation?

  • 23.04.2018
  • 1779

Some months after I graduated, I relocated to Montreal with Montmagny long distance movers. I moved back after three years of getting to know new people, doing some volunteer work, having a couple of jobs, eating new foods and climbing mountains.

From all this, I got to learn quite a lot about how to handle such a transition from school to a new start in another place. I have come up with a list of these things that will hopefully be of help to you, and will also help you learn more about the city you are going to during spring break.

Young people who have just completed their studies tend to go to places that are close to big cities, despite the fact that others are moving away. That being said, you are therefore likely to come across a lot of people your age. This translates to higher living costs and job competition.

Do not be like everyone else. Instead, look for smaller towns or cities which will be easier to live in and find work.With my experience, I had to intern for more than sixty hours a week and do night pizza deliveries. This eventually paid off when I got a freelance magazine job and public relations freelance work here and there. With that, I am sure I can handle working in any city.

So that you can be successful in your line of work, think about getting professional certification and even some internships. During the spring break, look for university extension and even educational outreach programs where you have moved. More school bills might not be something you want to get into again, but investing in this gives you an upper hand by increasing your chances of finding a job. If you haven’t had an intern experience in your line of work, get a summer one, even if they will not pay you. This will expose you to the field and give you experience. Getting extra jobs will also help you to foot your bills.

What will be the total cost of your haul? This can be determined by checking out a couple of things about the cost of living in the town you are going, that you can quickly get over the internet. Find out how much housing, car insurance, utilities, public transport and any other bills cost. You can also look up tax rates and insurance laws. Most cities have this information provided on their official internet pages.

After carrying out your research, look up what other people have said about the place. Even if these may be different from your own experience, they will help you at least be prepared. You can also just get the views of alumni or locals during the spring break. Communicate also with your university’s alumni association who can get you in touch with other alumni living where you are moving.

If you and I are the same, you will have a little difficulty trusting your journey. The key to go about this is to be patient with yourself, and you will find that you are ultimately settled in no time.

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