As we approach the end of 2012, we bring you a roundup of the most popular blog posts of the year...
Image source: Creative Commons Axel-D
Our February blog post on long distance relationships was the most popular of the year. If you’re after some advice on overcoming obstacles of distance, trust and communication? Then take a look at our post.
We looked at the emerging breed of expats – the expat entrepreneur, and shared some top tips for anyone thinking of starting out. It’s definitely worth a read if you’re an expat thinking about starting up your own business abroad.
As part of a brand new series on Expat Explorer for 2012, our Expat Entrepreneurs series calls for those who have pursued their business dreams and set up a business overseas. We’re still interested in hearing from anyone, so get in touch!
Italy – cultural hub, foodie paradise or sun-kissed paradise? We take a closer look at this popular cultural haunt for tourists and expats alike.
Another popular blog on a city theme… This time it’s London! Find out more about what the city is like for expats, whether it’s entertainment, work, infrastructure or expat communities.
Our top guest blogging post of the year featured Sine Thieme, who told us all about her experience living in South Africa. Take a look at her first-hand account to see why she finds it such an incredible place to live.
Ashley Thompson’s unconventional how-to guide for living in Japan proved popular for our readers. In this post, Ashley describes navigating freelancing, transport systems and Japanese food labels… It provides some great tips for both new and serial expats alike.
What’s the Digital Sizzle? Read seasoned guest blogger Bryce Keane’s account on how he set up his own community when moving to the UK.
It’s been a great year for our Expat Explorer survey. We’ve had over 5,300 respondents from all over the world take part in the survey, making it the largest sample yet. We rounded up the highlights of this year’s report and you can re-cap them here.
If you want advice on how to get out, interact with locals and use your language skills, look no further! Emily Wachelka has the answers…