Want to Emigrate? Delegate.

The internet is a marvellous thing and I cannot tell you how much money it has saved me over the years. From learning how to change the bulb in my oven to resetting a faulty dishwasher, and giving me the knowledge and means to buy the right parts from the right people at a price I like, my browser has been invaluable.

laptop open on Google search engine Photo by Agnieszka Boeske on Unsplash

It's one thing however to watch a YouTube video on how to find the hashtag on your MacBook and quite another to use the world wide web to do things which could be potentially life changing.

For instance there are forums on how to change the brake discs on pretty much any vehicle ever made but as one with very little mechanical knowledge I would much rather spend a little more and entrust my life to a qualified mechanic who will not forget some crucial step in the process.

And it's OK in movies for a character to represent themselves in court and win against that big corporate mammoth but in real life is it really worth risking your future relying on Googled information?

There's a good reason solicitors need good grades to study law and although there's a perception that using a layer costs megabucks, often there is help available for those who really can't afford to pay their own way.

Not everyone who uses a solicitor is involved in a criminal trial. They are useful for matters of probate, conveyancing (buying and selling property) and for navigating the way through the murky waters of immigration law.

Take Latta & Co Solictors for instance. They offer expert legal advice from experienced solicitors. They are based in Scotland but service clients all over the world and are particularly proficient with all things relating to immigration law.

They have assisted foreign millionaires, royalty, footballers and academics and have experience of dealing with contentious deportation and family migration cases.

The points based system and asylum law can be exceptionally complicated and it makes sense to ask an expert to navigate this minefield for you.

Whether you are a businessman hoping to work in the UK, a student wanting to study here or someone who wants to join family in this country, it's wise to book a consultation to discuss how complicated your application might be. Then you can make an educated decision on whether you can fill out the relevant forms alone or whether it would be wise to let an expert help you.


Just remember that getting this sort of thing wrong is not the same as buying the wrong bulb for your oven. It could mean the difference between achieving your aim of moving to the UK and not.

 man with Union Jack flag bag Photo by quan le on Unsplash

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