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10 countries it’s easy to get their VISA – #3 & #6 is so very sure

9. Austria

First things first: Austria is not an option for those who like their homes nice and cheap. The former seat of Habsburg imperial power, Austria is a tiny country that operates a whole lot like a hipster crafts store: small, fascinating to look at, and so expensive you will have to sell at least three organs before you can afford to be there.

Yet Austria does have one thing a hipster store doesn’t have (ok, most hipster stores also don’t have Vienna, or Salzburg, or the Alps, or… y’know what? Just let us run with this). According to The Telegraph, Austria offers over 10 different types of residence permits. The best part? Absolutely none of them require any form of inward investment.

The bad news is that you need to apply for your residence card abroad (i.e. not in Austria). The good news is this doesn’t apply to EU citizens or Americans. If you’re an American, you can just get a D-Visa, giving you up to 6 months’ leave to stay in the country, then go to Austria, secure a job/wife, and then apply for a proper residence visa. Just remember to smile smugly at all those struggling Canadians and Australians as you waltz your way to the front of the immigration line.

8. Belgium

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Germany’s go-to country to invade after Poland, tiny Belgium is one of northern Europe’s tiniest states. Slightly smaller than Maryland, it boasts a whole lotta flat and a whole lotta roads. On the other hand, it also has some of the most attractive small towns on the continent, not to mention some of the tastiest beer (ha, suck it, Maryland). It’s also fairly easy to get long-term residency. The one thing you have to do? Get a job.
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Yeah, we know. Easier said than done, especially when your CV has Professional Procrastinator listed under “most recent role.” But here’s the thing. Many countries in Europe aren’t cool at the moment with you taking jobs away from locals. In Belgium, not only will they let you apply for work as an outsider, they’ll then offer you a residency permit after just two weeks of employment. This isn’t a permanent residency permit, understand, but it’s certainly a step in the right direction. All you gotta do next is hold onto your job for long enough (it varies by region), and you’ll be laughing all the way to the Belgian citizenship test. The only downside is you need to actually be employable for this plan to work, which certainly disqualifies us.

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