Why New Zealand

Safe and Secure

According to the Global Peace Index of 2020, New Zealand is ranked as the world's second safest country. New Zealand is ahead of the US, Australia, England, and most European countries in terms of safety as assessed by the sociologists and economists of an International group. New Zealand became a coronavirus-free nation in 2020 by taking early and difficult decisions that showcased its government's abilities to tackle a pandemic. According to International surveys of 2017, New Zealand is ranked 9th place for Happiness by the World Happiness Report for the most peaceful and secure environment with people of friendly nature. New Zealand has a high level of prosperity and freedom where one can work peacefully under mountains, beaches, thermal hot pools, and even in city nightlife. When police brutality is becoming a concern for the rest of the world, police here don't harass the citizens. Medical and health care systems are excellent in that New Zealand residents and those who work for two-plus years on temporary work visas get to benefit from the government of free or low-cost health checkups. The average growth of the country has increased from 2.1. in 2010 to 3.6% in 2019.


The weather is one of the most commented-upon aspects of studying, working, and living in New Zealand. You can get blistering temperatures, cold winds & sporadic rain in a single day, i.e., you can experience all four seasons in a single day. The climate in New Zealand varies enormously. Summers in the far North are subtropical, while winters in the inland alpine regions of the South Island can be as cold as -10°C (14°F). January and February are the warmest months, and July is the coldest month of the year. Spring arrives in September and lasts until November.

The majority of the region is close to the coast, which means mild temperatures stay all around the year. In comparison to many other countries, New Zealand has comparatively low levels of air pollution and ozone. The average rainfall in New Zealand is high and spread uniformly throughout the year. Snowfalls most often are from June to October, though cold snaps may occur outside of these months. In New Zealand, snow occurs mainly in mountainous areas such as the Central Plateau in the North and the Southern Alps. In a nutshell, there is always an exceptional & lovable climate here.


New Zealand culture is open-minded and welcoming to people of all countries and cultures. As a country, New Zealand values kindness, tolerance, and friendship without any discrimination. New Zealanders or Kiwis, as they're often known, expect everyone to be treated fairly, and they enjoy feeling safe in their homes and public places. Te Reo Maori is a very vital part of New Zealand culture. When we talk about Kiwis, they are known as positive people who love to work hard. They keep a balance between work and life to relax and unwind.

NZ continues to lead the world in human rights to this day. New Zealand's legal system, parliamentary democracy, and culture are very similar to the UK but with a more relaxed attitude. As a result, New Zealanders are proud to "Think New", i.e., finding new ways of thinking and solving problems.

Work-Life Balance

New Zealand has a perfect work-life balance. As a result, New Zealand consistently leads in international quality-of-life surveys. New Zealand is a well-connected country with many opportunities for career advancement. Kiwis, on the other hand, believe that life is meant to be enjoyed. It's about balancing a good day's work with time for family and friends, as well as all of the recreational opportunities and wide-open spaces that New Zealand has to offer. Survey after survey proves New Zealand's enviable work-life balance. Easygoing ways, uncrowded neighborhoods, low crime rates, and compact workplaces all contribute to a less stressful environment. Immigrants from all over the world enjoy the stunning scenery and provide a better life for their families. Studies found that employees in New Zealand are happier and are getting a reasonable amount of time to spend time with their families, look after their work, and do other enjoyable activities.


Travelling to New Zealand may take a long time by air, but once you're here, you'll find it easy to travel around courtesy of a variety of transportation options. Flying is an ideal way to go around the country quickly, and if you get a good flight deal, it can be less expensive than other modes of transportation. You can fly between all of New Zealand's cities and most of the country's major towns. Flights in New Zealand are simple to book and generally inexpensive.

You will be able to use public transportation (such as buses and trains) from early in the morning until late at night if you are studying in a city. Ferry services are also available in parts of Auckland and Wellington. Students may be eligible for public transportation discounts in some areas. When purchasing tickets, you will almost always be required to produce your student identity (.1D') card. Buses, coaches, and trains are excellent options for getting around New Zealand if you don't want to drive or fly.

If you live in a larger city, you can save money on public transportation by purchasing an electronic travel card instead of a paper ticket. You can drive in New Zealand for up to 12 months if you have a valid driver's license from your home country or an International Driving Permit. Taxis are available in all cities and towns but are less visible in rural areas. Taxis are convenient and safe, but unless you're travelling in a group, they can be pricey when compared to public transportation. Cycling and walking are two of the most convenient and efficient ways to get around.

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NZ Education System

The New Zealand education system is divided into levels:
  • Level 1 to Level 4 - Certificates
  • Level 5 & Level 6 - Certificate and Diploma
  • Level 7 - Graduate certificates, graduate diplomas and Bachelor's degree
  • Level 8- Postgraduate certificate, postgraduate diplomas and Bachelor's Honours degrees
  • Level 9 - Master's degrees
  • Level 10 - Doctoral degrees

Primary School

In New Zealand, Children can attend kindergartens from the time they are born until they are five or six years old when they begin school. At the same time, because the government subsidizes kindergarten, all children aged 3 to 5 have the opportunity to attend for free for up to 20 hours per week. Kindergartens, childcare centres, play centres, home-based care, and playgroups are among the more than 4000 licensed early childhood education services available in New Zealand.


Intermediate and Secondary School​

Secondary schools in New Zealand, both public and private, are widely available. Students not only receive a high-quality secondary education in schools, but they also develop their creative, technical, and communication skills. At the age of 5-6, you can begin school. Primary Grades 1-8, Intermediate Grades 7-8, and Secondary Grades 9-13 make up the school system. A National Certificate of Educational Achievement (NCEA) Level 1 is given upon satisfactory completion of the 11th grade. Further education in the 2nd and 13th grades is optional, and NCEA Levels 2 and 3 are issued upon completion.

Tertiary Education

New Zealand has 8 state-funded universities, 16 Institutes of Technology and Polytechnics (ITPs) which are unified into the New Zealand Institute of Skills and Technology (NZIST), and about 550 Private Training Establishments (PTEs), which include English schools.

  • Universities offer high degree-level education. Programs are research-led and usually academic instead of vocational.
  • ITPs and a couple of larger PTEs offer vocational degree-level education
  • PTEs tend to offer specific vocational programs, mainly at the certificate and diploma levels.

In February 2019, the Government announced that the country's sixteen Institutes of Technology and Polytechnics (ITPs) would merge to form the new organisation; the merger was effective on 1 April 2020.

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