Showing posts from December, 2019

Get Ready For New Year's Eve of London 2020......! 😍

Things to do on New Year’s Eve in London Ring in the new year with the best events happening in London on New Year’s Day 2020   2020 and a new decade have arrived! Entering the new year feeling a little rough? Well, it’s time to peel yourself out of bed (or off your friend's sofa) because there’s plenty of events and things to do happening in London on New Year’s Day. Take yourself out to see the  New Year’s Day Parade, shake off the cobwebs with a  wintry stroll, have a skate around on the ice, or simply gaze at the festive lights around the city before they’re packed away. If you had a wild New Year's Eve, feed that hangover at the best breakfast spots in the capital, with a tasty roast lunch or even administer the hair of the dog with a cheeky  bottomless brunch . Just remember to double-check opening times for venues before you leave the house as they may be reduced on New Year's Day. If you’re still in a festive spirit there are still lots of  Christm

UK Post-Study Work Visa

The UK Post-Study Work Visa for Graduates International students who start their studies in the  UK  in 2020 or after will benefit from the new post-study work visa (PSW) for graduates. This usually means a work and residence permit of 24 months (2 years) after graduation. How does it work? Keep reading to find out: What is the UK post-study work visa for graduates? The UK post-study work visa allows international students to stay in the  United Kingdom  after graduation in order to find work, for up to 2 years. The new visa rules will come into effect for all international students that begin their studies in autumn 2020 or later. During the first 2 years after graduation, PSW visa holders can work in any job they can find, and the goal is for them to transition into a general work visa afterwards. The opportunity to stay and work for 2 years after graduation makes the UK an attractive destination for students seeking to start their international career. Few ot
5 Ways to Develop Independent Thought   A classroom full of 10-year-old students is asked to solve a problem with children crossing the street on the way to school. The children come up with ideas that have been used successfully in other places: traffic calming devices, overpasses, fluorescent jackets and speed limits. All these ideas are conventional, exactly what the teacher wants to hear. Except for one. A student recommends that the school board sell the property and move the classroom online. This is not what the teacher was expecting. This idea may not be practical, popular, or even possible, but when it’s ridiculed by the class it might be the last independent thought that the student dares to express — the death of another independent thinker. Independent thought is not popular — it is absolutely, pricelessly, rare. Nothing you read about in the papers or see on the television is independent. Whatever we take in from the popular media is regurgitated conv