Most people I meet are more interested in complaining about the weather, talking about where they live, moaning about housing prices, or any of the million-and-one other things that people talk and complain about here that have nothing to do with immigration.
Basically, if you come to London from abroad to work, expect: to be asked about your home country a lot, to be teased occasionally about your vocabulary/pronunciation of certain words, to meet tons of amazing people, to have loads of amazing experiences, and to pay more for accommodation than you ever thought possible.
This brings me to the next section: Once you're in London, one of the first things you'll need to decide is where to live.
You can either try to rent a place before moving to London or try to find a place once your feet are on the ground.
If you think you need a visa, please read the following section.
Otherwise, skip to one of the other sections: Where to Live, How to Find a Place to Live, How to Find Work, How to Set Up a Bank Account, Transportation in London, Living in London FAQs.
My best piece of advice for anything to do with immigration is to go straight to the source: the GOV.
UK website will tell you in plain English what type of visa you'll need and the requirements that go along with it.
I've always loved youth culture, I've been a product of youth culture.
It's kind of just staying 'in the know' with what's going on in music and fashion technology, and just being able to speak their language.
This can be seen in the growing popularity of the United Kingdom Independence Party (UKIP) and fringe groups such as the English Defence League (EDL) and British National Party (BNP).
Even the ruling Conservative Party has pledged Thus, coming to work in the UK is likely to become even more difficult in the years to come.
In reality, London is a collection of neighbourhoods and villages stitched together by buses, trains, trams, and of course, the Underground.