In order to work legally in Poland, you must first obtain "zezwolenie na prace dla cudzoziemca," which translates as "permission to work " (hereinafter, the Work Permit in Poland).This is a document that confirms the Polish Government's decision to allow a foreigner to work and live in Poland.Promisw Visa offers you a variety of options for obtaining your work permit.

Why Get a Polish Work Permit?

Did you know that working in Poland on a Visit Visa is illegal? A work permit is a document that allows a foreigner to legally work in Poland.One of the reasons that can allow you to earn, live, and carry out activities one step closer to your residency is a work permit.

Our Services

Expert advice and assessment of your chances of obtaining a visa Recommendations for qualitative document preparation and questionnaire completion The country's official invitation, as certified by the Polish voivode Insurance policy Instruction, verification, and creation of the entire document package

Get Your Documents Ready

We must begin working on your documents immediately. There are no major document requirements; your Case Manager will provide you with a list of the Documents Required.

How the Work Permit is Applied?

After we receive the required documents, your Case Manager will prepare your file for submission to the designated Employer for initial permit approval and to our attorney for final approval.

Receiving the Permit

After receiving government approval, you will receive your Work Permit in 6-8 weeks. We will assist you in gathering additional documents so that you can finally apply for the visa at the Polish Embassy in your country and obtain the visa stamp.The Embassy will issue you a "one year"Visa Type D / multiple entry, which is renewable each year or applicable to apply for PR on some reasonable grounds.

Program Benefits
  • No language requirements
  • Free Residency Card
  • Entry to Schengen Countries
  • Sponsorship for your Family
  • Medical/Government Insurance


Are you considering relocating to Malta? Every year, a large number of people are drawn to this island state.All who move to Malta, the smallest EU state, fall in love with the island's natural beauty, architectural treasures, and the Mediterranean joie de vivre that pervades daily life. Many are also drawn by the numerous successful industries that thrive in Malta, such as the gaming industry and financial services.Other major draws include a plethora of leisure activities such as diving, cultural events, and nightlife.This section will teach you everything you need to know about relocating to this historic island surrounded by the deep, blue Mediterranean Sea and where the sun shines for the majority of the year.

Requirements for Residency

It is relatively simple to obtain the necessary paperwork to relocate to Malta.

There are two kinds of residency

You can apply for one of two types of residency depending on where you are emigrating from: Ordinary Residence or Permanent Residence. The difference between the two comes down to how much you pay in taxes.

Ordinary Address

Ordinary Residence is applicable to visitors to Malta from the EU. The tax you pay is calculated by taking 0 to 35% of your income, minus a tax credit, depending on your income and marital status.

Permanent Status

Permanent residency is available to anyone, regardless of country of origin. If you are not a citizen of the EU, you must apply for this. If you qualify, you can apply for this scheme as well. but we always recommend consulting with a lawyer to determine which scheme is best for you.Ordinary residence permits must be renewed every five years, whereas permanent residence permits are renewed annually.

The Malta Global Residency Program

The Maltese government launched a new residency programme in July 2013. This grants third-country nationals (except EEA and Swiss nationals) special tax treatment in Malta. To be eligible for this programme, you must meet certain requirements, such as purchasing or renting property in Malta and paying a minimum annual tax liability on foreign income received in Malta.

Where Do I Submit My Residency Permit Application?

Contact us via email to apply for your residency permit, and one of our Migration Consultants will assist you.

Is there a fee for applying?

If you are an EU/EEA/Swiss national or a family member of an EU/EEA/Swiss national, there is no application fee. However, if you have lost your residence document, had it stolen, destroyed, or defaced, you must pay the following fee:

  • Document lost, stolen, or destroyed: €20
  • €15 for a defaced document
  • Non-EU nationals must pay a fee of €25, which entitles the applicant to a document valid for one year or a portion of a year.
  • If you are married to a Maltese national with Exempt Person Status, you are exempt from paying the fee.
  • Long-term residents are required to pay a €125 application fee for a five-year permit.

United Kingdom


The Youth Mobility Scheme visa is for young adults from participating countries and territories who wish to experience life in the United Kingdom for a period of up to two years.

Dependants are not eligible to apply on the Youth Mobility Scheme visa route and it is not a route that leads directly to indefinite leave to remain in the UK. However, Youth Mobility Scheme visa holders may be able to apply from within the UK to switch into a route that does lead to settlement in the UK.

Requirements for a Youth Mobility Scheme visa
  • In order to qualify for a Youth Mobility Scheme visa, you will need to satisfy UK Visas & Immigration that:
  • You are aged between 18 and 30 on the date of the application;
  • You are a citizen of Australia, Canada, Hong Kong, New Zealand, Japan, India, Iceland, Monaco, Taiwan, the Republic of Korea, or San Marino or are a British Overseas citizen, British Overseas Territories citizen or British National (Overseas);
  • If you are a citizen of India, you hold an education qualification equal to or above RQF level 6 or have a minimum of three years’ work experience in a professional role equivalent to an eligible occupation listed in Appendix Skilled Occupations;
  • You have funds of £2,530 which you have held for a 28 day period within the 31 days before your application;
  • You do not have any children under 18 who are living with you or are financially dependent on you;
  • You have not previously been in the UK on the Youth Mobility Scheme route;
  • You have paid the visa application fee and Immigration Health Charge and provided any required biometric information;
  • You have taken a tuberculosis test, if required;
  • You do not fall for refusal under the general grounds for refusal.
  • The exact requirements you will need to satisfy will vary depending on your circumstances.
Youth Mobility Scheme Quotas

There are quotas on the number of places available on the Youth Mobility Scheme each year from Australia, New Zealand, Canada, Japan, Monaco, Taiwan, Hong Kong, the Republic of Korea, San Marino, Iceland and India. The allocation of places for 2022 is as follows:

  • Australia – 30,000 places
  • New Zealand – 13,000 places
  • Canada – 6,000 places
  • Japan – 1,500 places
  • Iceland – 1,000 places
  • India – 3,000 places
  • Monaco – 1,000 places
  • Taiwan – 1,000 places
  • Hong Kong – 1,000 places
  • Republic of Korea – 1,000 places
  • San Marino – 1,000 places

Senior care workers routinely oversee and monitor care workers, care assistants and home carers. They also attend to the personal needs and comforts of the elderly and the infirm with care and support needs ('service users') within residential care establishments, day care establishments or in their own homes.

A few of the most basic examples of personal care include:
  • supervise a team of care assistants
  • write care plans
  • monitor patients' vital signs, like blood pressure and heart rate
  • complete patient medication records
  • develop and lead activities for service users
  • keep families up to date about their relative's progress
  • train and mentor new staff
  • attend team meetings with service managers

A domiciliary care worker is a paid care professional who visits people in their own homes, helping them to continue living independently. Everyone is different and so the level and amount of care can vary, depending on the clients' needs.

A few of the most basic examples of personal care include assisting users in and out of beds and chairs, followed by helping the client to get dressed if applicable. Depending on the circumstances and agreement, workers may be required to assist with all aspects of personal hygiene.

Residency By Investment

The Governments of some European countries launched Residency by Investment programs as a gateway to an increase in domestic investments. In return, the investors obtain the right to live and enjoy all the benefits that the country’s system is providing. While most programs are built around a similar framework, each has its specific requirements and offers different benefits. Below is the list of countries:

  • Portugal
  • Bulgaria
  • Greece
  • Finland
  • Malta
  • Cyprus
  • Spain
  • Hungary
The below are the following steps to begin with.
  • What is Residency by Investment?
  • Residency by investment or Golden Visas are a category for obtaining residency with a low requirements. The Permanent Residency by Investment programs usually have a very straightforward process and take less amount of time to reach resident status.

  • Why do you need a Residency by Investment?
  • The European countries that offer residency by investment provide all the benefits that their other residents enjoy. That residency opens doors to new business opportunities, a broader market, better healthcare and education opportunities for you and your family. Additionally, if you proceed to the citizenship stage, you can benefit from visa-free access to 160+ countries while travelling with your new passport.

  • How do you apply for Residency by Investment?
  • The law and government-approved bodies manage these programs, and as such, the applications are subject to strict regulation and checks. The Governments built the legislation of the programs to grant an individual without any previous ties to the country the opportunity to gain permanent residency by making an investment which meets prescribed requirements. The obtained residency is guaranteed and recognized by the law; it is permanent and can be passed by descent. The only way to apply for this kind of program is through a Government Approved Agent. We apply our intimate knowledge of previous cases to foresee any problems that might arise, anticipate any hurdles down the road and provide our clients with the smoothest, quickest path to their new residency and citizenship.

Schengen Visa

The Schengen visa is the most common visa for Europe. It enables its holder to enter, freely travel within, and leave the Schengen zone from any of the Schengen member countries. There are no border controls within the Schengen Zone.

Depending on the purpose of your travel the C-category could be either:
  • Tourist visa.
  • Business visa.
  • Visitor visa.
  • Cultural visa.
  • Medical Treatment Visa.
The below are the following steps to begin with.
Who Needs a Visa to Enter Europe?

All nationals of third countries, which have yet not reached a visa-liberalization agreement with the Schengen member states, need to obtain a visa prior of their arrival in Europe.

List of Schengen Countries
  • Germany
  • Business visa
  • France
  • Italy
  • Spain
  • Switzerland
  • Portugal
  • Belgium
  • Netherlands
  • Denmark
  • Sweden
  • Greece
  • Norway
  • Austria
  • Poland
  • Finland
  • Hungary
  • Iceland
  • Czech Republic
  • Latvia
  • Estonia
  • Liechtenstein
  • Slovenia
  • Lithuania
  • Luxembourg
  • Malta
Travel Documents and Entry Requirements

You will have to present several documents at the Schengen port of entry, in order to be permitted to enter, if you are a non-EU/Schengen country national, regardless if you are a visa-exempt or not.

The documents you need to provide when entering the Schengen Area are as follows:
  • Valid Passport. Issued within the previous 10 years and valid for at least 3 months after the date you intend to leave the EU.
  • Schengen Visa. If you are a national of one of the third countries in need of a visa.
  • EU/Schengen border officials may also ask for other information and documents such as sufficient funds, proof of accommodation, how long you intend to stay, round-trip airline ticket, purpose of your entry, travel insurance, invitation letter, etc.
  • Please, make sure that the border officer gives you an entry stamp in your passport when you enter the Schengen area. Without a stamp, you could be fined or detained.
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