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Why thousands of Bangladeshi immigrants jobless in UK

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Newly arrived Bangladeshis in Britain are clamoring for work. Moaning for work in Facebook, WhatsApp groups. Many are said to be unemployed for three to six months.

Furthermore, in various sectors beyond restaurants, long-time residents often do not extend support to newly arrived Bangladeshis seeking work, creating additional hurdles.

Ahmad Bakht Chowdhury Ratan, head of the immigration organization Study Aid, highlights that the mentality of pursuing immigration through any means without a long-term plan, as well as a reluctance to acquire necessary work skills in advance, contribute significantly to the challenges faced by new immigrant Bangladeshis in various countries.

Despite being an independent nation for 50 years, Bangladesh has not established quality institutions at any level to develop professional skills.

Ahmad Bakht emphasizes the importance of obtaining the appropriate visa based on one’s intentions, whether it is a student visa for those seeking education or a work visa for those seeking employment, as changing the visa route after arriving in the UK is often age-restricted.

Mahbubul Karim Sued, a social worker in Lutton, notes that many individuals simply aspire to enter a prosperous country like the UK without adequate preparation for life in the new environment.

Underdeveloped and developing countries, including Bangladesh and other Asian nations, have seen an influx of individuals migrating to the United Kingdom through various visa categories such as care visas, work permits, and student visas.

These newcomers are adapting to the British lifestyle, but Bangladeshis, in particular, face significant challenges, particularly in the job market.

Many have highlighted the lack of support from long-term residents of their own country who have settled in the UK. This lack of support extends to various aspects, including housing and job opportunities.

Additionally, newcomers from Bangladesh often struggle due to their limited work experience in the UK, a lack of understanding of the job market, and the absence of a professional network within the Bangladeshi community.

While thousands of care workers from various African countries find employment due to their skills and language proficiency, Bangladeshis often face challenges due to the lack of proper work permits.

Ahmad Bakht Chowdhury Ratan, head of the immigration organization Study Aid, highlights that the mentality of pursuing immigration through any means without a long-term plan, as well as a reluctance to acquire necessary work skills in advance, contribute significantly to the challenges faced by new immigrant Bangladeshis in various countries.

Despite being an independent nation for 50 years, Bangladesh has not established quality institutions at any level to develop professional skills.

Ahmad Bakht emphasizes the importance of obtaining the appropriate visa based on one’s intentions, whether it is a student visa for those seeking education or a work visa for those seeking employment, as changing the visa route after arriving in the UK is often age-restricted.

Mahbubul Karim Sued, a social worker in Lutton, notes that many individuals simply aspire to enter a prosperous country like the UK without adequate preparation for life in the new environment.

Underdeveloped and developing countries, including Bangladesh and other Asian nations, have seen an influx of individuals migrating to the United Kingdom through various visa categories such as care visas, work permits, and student visas.

These newcomers are adapting to the British lifestyle, but Bangladeshis, in particular, face significant challenges, particularly in the job market.

Many have highlighted the lack of support from long-term residents of their own country who have settled in the UK. This lack of support extends to various aspects, including housing and job opportunities.

Additionally, newcomers from Bangladesh often struggle due to their limited work experience in the UK, a lack of understanding of the job market, and the absence of a professional network within the Bangladeshi community.

While thousands of care workers from various African countries find employment due to their skills and language proficiency, Bangladeshis often face challenges due to the lack of proper work permits.

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Daily Dazzling Dawn is the first and only international and non-profitable newspaper, which is 100% ownership of professional journalists from Bangladeshi origin with 20 years of experience in global journalism. The main aim of the newspaper is promoting ethical journalism with truth, accuracy and proficiency.

Editor in Chief

Dulal Ahmed Chowdhury

Dulal Ahmed Chowdhury is the Editor of The Daily Dazzling Dawn. Previously, he has been serving in important positions in all the famous national dailies of the Bangladesh since the nineties. He has played a commendable role in journalism by participating in various events at the national and international levels. United Nations Conference, World Climate Conference, SAARC Summit are notable among them.

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