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Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant - Travel (8) - Nairaland

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Living In The Uk-life Of An Immigrant (part 2) / This UK Life Sef (Series) / Living In Canada/Life As A Canadian Immigrant Part 2 (2) (3) (4)

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Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by justwise(m): 7:04am On Feb 03, 2018
Inkredible:


Hello fam,

How long does it take for Azimo to reflect the transfer in the Nigerian account?

..within an hour, sometimes under 30mins

3 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by DisGuy: 12:32pm On Feb 03, 2018
Wow. No phone tracking?

Have you called the agency to track the uber driver?

Hope your data is backed up to google
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 8:46pm On Feb 08, 2018
It's been ages on this page oo, life just has a way of keeping u busy.

Inkredible sorry about ur experience, dey welcomed u in dre own way grin

Update coming soon ...

3 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by veleta: 11:27pm On Feb 08, 2018
@Justwise,please for Azimo,is it £1 for every pound you send that they charge?Thanks
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 12:32am On Feb 09, 2018
veleta:
@Justwise,please for Azimo,is it £1 for every pound you send that they charge?Thanks

No. For per transaction charge. I used them recently.
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by justwise(m): 6:21am On Feb 09, 2018
veleta:
@Justwise,please for Azimo,is it £1 for every pound you send that they charge?Thanks

£1 per translation no matter the amount
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by veleta: 7:56am On Feb 09, 2018
Thanks guys
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Nobody: 11:43am On Feb 09, 2018
veleta:
@Justwise,please for Azimo,is it £1 for every pound you send that they charge?Thanks
LOL
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 12:22pm On Feb 11, 2018
Random pictures.

Due to the persistent cold showers and snow here, I barely go out unless it's absolutely necessary.

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 12:24pm On Feb 11, 2018
angry

Pictures too large, only one can be uploaded at once.

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Justanodadude: 3:27pm On Feb 11, 2018
Any good job oppurtunities in the Uk for ART studets english and law precisely?
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 3:26am On Feb 14, 2018
Random

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 12:46pm On Feb 17, 2018
Relocating isn't east fa, I miss my naija undecided, u need to be Internet savvy to survive in this type of world and be ready to read and research because most things u need are online.

Things to do in moving to a new home:
1. Go thru d inventory document u r being given before u sign
2. Take pictures for the sake of ur *chest cutting* deposit
3. Register for water with Severn trent (this was the easiest for me no seren ren grin)
4. Choose an electricity provider, one can use money supermarket website to compare.
In my own case i settled for SSE because I couldn't go thru the stress of switching jare. But dre Scottish accent for customer service is a disadvantage
5. Used money supermarket to determine d strongest in my area and settled for it.

Tip: do this early enough because it takes more Dan 1 week for ur order and installation to come thru. U will just be staring at d wall of ur new house.

6. Browse for malls and stores near u and exercise ur body by strolling dre if not so far like 2miles smiley

Tip: ensure u browse d stores well well because u can find cheaper alternatives (15 eggs can be seen fo 1.18 and 6 eggs can go for the same 1.18). You can't shop in a rush here, toooo [oooo many alternatives for JJC like me.

7. For now i shop for groceries at Morrisons, home items at poundland or poundworld, bread at spar (sweet like naija own).

More updates to come

15 Likes 4 Shares

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 12:49pm On Feb 17, 2018
Random thots:
Can one ever stop comparing places like this to naija where we lack 1 of the most basic amenities such as water??

Really don't know when we can get to this type of level where they use motorised cleaners for cleaning d streets and all.

#notjustprayfornaija#actnow

1 Like

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 12:51pm On Feb 17, 2018
For bank accounts, I chose halifax based on someone's suggestion here and further research. Quite easy for now will update if they stress me tooo much.

1 Like 2 Shares

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 12:54pm On Feb 17, 2018
If NI wasn't issued with BRP, one needs to apply for 1 via telephone.

One has to be careful with answers given because they can schedule u for appt which can further delay ur process.

Example, where was ur visa issued? U say Nigeria not UK but u picked up ur BRP in the UK.

A friend was called in for this..

1 Like 1 Share

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 4:46pm On Feb 17, 2018
fatima04:
Relocating isn't east fa, I miss my naija undecided, u need to be Internet savvy to survive in this type of world and be ready to read and research because most things u need are online.

Things to do in moving to a new home:
1. Go thru d inventory document u r being given before u sign
2. Take pictures for the sake of ur *chest cutting* deposit
3. Register for water with Severn trent (this was the easiest for me no seren ren grin)
4. Choose an electricity provider, one can use money supermarket website to compare.
In my own case i settled for SSE because I couldn't go thru the stress of switching jare. But dre Scottish accent for customer service is a disadvantage
5. Used money supermarket to determine d strongest in my area and settled for it.

Tip: do this early enough because it takes more Dan 1 week for ur order and installation to come thru. U will just be staring at d wall of ur new house.

6. Browse for malls and stores near u and exercise ur body by strolling dre if not so far like 2miles smiley

Tip: ensure u browse d stores well well because u can find cheaper alternatives (15 eggs can be seen fo 1.18 and 6 eggs can go for the same 1.18). You can't shop in a rush here, toooo [oooo many alternatives for JJC like me.

7. For now i shop for groceries at Morrisons, home items at poundland or poundworld, bread at spar (sweet like naija own).

More updates to come

Congratulations on moving in to your new apartment.

Shey pishure is loading ni? grin
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Nobody: 4:55pm On Feb 17, 2018
fatima04:
Relocating isn't east fa, I miss my naija undecided, u need to be Internet savvy to survive in this type of world and be ready to read and research because most things u need are online.

Things to do in moving to a new home:
1. Go thru d inventory document u r being given before u sign
2. Take pictures for the sake of ur *chest cutting* deposit
3. Register for water with Severn trent (this was the easiest for me no seren ren grin)
4. Choose an electricity provider, one can use money supermarket website to compare.
In my own case i settled for SSE because I couldn't go thru the stress of switching jare. But dre Scottish accent for customer service is a disadvantage
5. Used money supermarket to determine d strongest in my area and settled for it.

Tip: do this early enough because it takes more Dan 1 week for ur order and installation to come thru. U will just be staring at d wall of ur new house.

6. Browse for malls and stores near u and exercise ur body by strolling dre if not so far like 2miles smiley

Tip: ensure u browse d stores well well because u can find cheaper alternatives (15 eggs can be seen fo 1.18 and 6 eggs can go for the same 1.18). You can't shop in a rush here, toooo [oooo many alternatives for JJC like me.

7. For now i shop for groceries at Morrisons, home items at poundland or poundworld, bread at spar (sweet like naija own).

More updates to come
Informative, would keep these in mind when I rent my own flat. Hope you're settling in well.

2 Likes 1 Share

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by chyk91(m): 5:06pm On Feb 18, 2018
Ralphlauren:


Stop saying people derailed the other thread. undecided

Banter keeps a thread flowing and also encourages others to chip in their thoughts.

you cannot claim that with all the 'derailing', you have not learnt one or two things or you weren't entertained. relax and stop taking life too seriously. The fact that you unfollowed the thread does not have any impact on anyone. . . . nobody notices when you follow or unfollow a thread.

meanwhile, waiting till you get ILR before jumping on the property market is another mistake people make. many people that should have become home owners when things were 'rosy' for them failed to do so all because they get procrastinating - 'I will wait till I get ILR', 'I will wait till I get British passport'.
forgetting that the prices of homes are increasing every year, interest rates are not guaranteed to remain low forever, etc.

chinese students on student visa are buying houses and you are here waiting for ILR.
If you have the funds for your deposit, you are legal in this country and you have a good credit history, look for a house and buy.

so you know, home ownership also helps your ILR application. one of the questions asked in the form is 'if you own your home in the UK'.
home ownership proves you have strong ties to the country and you've also invested in the country.

God forbid you fail to renew your visa, then you simply hand over the house to an estate agency and rent it out. you will still get a decent profit
after deducting your mortgage/tax/fees, etc. one fact remains is that you own a home in the UK. you can choose to sell it off at old age or rely on the rental income at old age.

@ralphlauren
Can a person on tier2 visa buy a house and put it up for rent??
Will this rental affect future chances of getring an ilr.

1 Like

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by spacyzuma(m): 11:33am On Feb 19, 2018
If you're with a Tier 2 work visa or interested, you need to read this. Wahala dey o.

https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2018/feb/18/uk-hits-skilled-worker-visa-cap-third-month-home-office-refuses-applications



Britain has hit its cap on visas for skilled non-European workers for an unprecedented third month in a row, deepening the staffing crisis facing the NHS and other key employers.

When the monthly quota was reached in December and January for the first time in seven years immigration lawyers had expected it would prove to be a blip, but they now fear it is turning into a long-term problem.

More than a third of the tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited to work in the NHS. Migration experts expect that among the first group to be turned away will be doctors and other healthcare staff, software developers and scientists.

The next set of quarterly immigration figures will be published on Thursday. They are expected to show increasing evidence of a “Brexodus” over the past year, with an accelerating decline in the numbers of EU nationals coming to work in Britain while increasing numbers return home.

The Home Office sent out hundreds of emails to UK employers and businesses last week telling them that their applications for the certificates of sponsorship required to recruit mostly highly skilled workers from outside the EU had been refused because they did not meet the minimum points score set for the February quota.

The cap on skilled worker numbers operates on an annual quota of 20,700 with a fixed number of spaces available each month. Until last December the monthly quota had only been exceeded in one month since the cap was introduced by Theresa May as home secretary in 2011.

The Home Office confirmed that the minimum salary for a job to qualify for a skilled work visa was normally £30,000, or £20,800 for a graduate recruit. However, in December it was set at £55,000 and in January tier-2 visa applications for jobs paying less than £46,000 a year were refused unless they were PhD-level roles or were for jobs on the official shortage occupation lists.

The points-based immigration system prioritises applicants according to their advertised salary, with the minimum annual pay changing according to the number of applicants above the quota and their points rating. This hits the NHS particularly hard.

Nichola Carter, an immigration specialist at Carter Thomas solicitors, said: “From the information I’m receiving it is starting to look like the threshold for rejection in February could be around the £50k mark. Initially it was thought that December and January were just blips. Now it’s starting to feel like this could be a long-term issue.”

She said employers were increasingly seeking to sponsor skilled workers because they needed certainty in their recruitment plans.

“The government has to step in now and either change the points or the criteria or create exemptions. Calls for NHS workers to be removed have already been made.”

Carter added that she had seen two applications refused for clients last week: a software developer and a designer for a bespoke luxury goods manufacturer.

All jobs offered to skilled workers from outside the EU that are not on the official shortage occupation lists have to be advertised in Britain first for a set period unless the salary will be at least £159,600.

“I know of employers who are now willing to pay £65,000 for a job they were previously offering a salary of £35,000 for just to make sure they get a visa in the next round of allocations,” Carter added.


The immigration law firm Fragomen confirmed that the cap had been reached for the third time. “Since the quota has been exceeded three times consecutively it is highly likely to be exceeded again next month due to the volume of reapplications. Applicants can reapply next month provided the job advertisement is still valid. There is no right of appeal following refusal.”

Danny Mortimer, the chief executive of NHS Employers, has pressed the Home Office to exempt medical staff from the quota, saying NHS organisations were “increasingly concerned at their inability to obtain permits for essential medical colleagues”.

More than a third of tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited by the NHS.
A Home Office spokesperson said: “It is important that our immigration system works in the national interest, ensuring that employers look first to the UK resident labour market before recruiting from overseas.

“The tier 2 visa route is intended to fill gaps in the labour market. When demand exceeds the month’s allocation of tier 2 (general) visas, priority is given to applicants filling a shortage or PhD-level occupations.

“The published shortage lists include a range of medical professionals, including consultants specialising in clinical radiology and emergency medicine, and we estimate that around a third of all tier 2 places go to the NHS.


Also, read this too https://www.forum-expat-management.com/users/10520-fragomen/posts/30344-united-kingdom-tier-2-general-cap-reached-for-the-third-time
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Aphrodite007(f): 12:55pm On Feb 19, 2018
spacyzuma:
If you're with a Tier 2 work visa or interested, you need to read this. Wahala dey o.

https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2018/feb/18/uk-hits-skilled-worker-visa-cap-third-month-home-office-refuses-applications



Britain has hit its cap on visas for skilled non-European workers for an unprecedented third month in a row, deepening the staffing crisis facing the NHS and other key employers.

When the monthly quota was reached in December and January for the first time in seven years immigration lawyers had expected it would prove to be a blip, but they now fear it is turning into a long-term problem.

More than a third of the tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited to work in the NHS. Migration experts expect that among the first group to be turned away will be doctors and other healthcare staff, software developers and scientists.

The next set of quarterly immigration figures will be published on Thursday. They are expected to show increasing evidence of a “Brexodus” over the past year, with an accelerating decline in the numbers of EU nationals coming to work in Britain while increasing numbers return home.

The Home Office sent out hundreds of emails to UK employers and businesses last week telling them that their applications for the certificates of sponsorship required to recruit mostly highly skilled workers from outside the EU had been refused because they did not meet the minimum points score set for the February quota.

The cap on skilled worker numbers operates on an annual quota of 20,700 with a fixed number of spaces available each month. Until last December the monthly quota had only been exceeded in one month since the cap was introduced by Theresa May as home secretary in 2011.

The Home Office confirmed that the minimum salary for a job to qualify for a skilled work visa was normally £30,000, or £20,800 for a graduate recruit. However, in December it was set at £55,000 and in January tier-2 visa applications for jobs paying less than £46,000 a year were refused unless they were PhD-level roles or were for jobs on the official shortage occupation lists.

The points-based immigration system prioritises applicants according to their advertised salary, with the minimum annual pay changing according to the number of applicants above the quota and their points rating. This hits the NHS particularly hard.

Nichola Carter, an immigration specialist at Carter Thomas solicitors, said: “From the information I’m receiving it is starting to look like the threshold for rejection in February could be around the £50k mark. Initially it was thought that December and January were just blips. Now it’s starting to feel like this could be a long-term issue.”

She said employers were increasingly seeking to sponsor skilled workers because they needed certainty in their recruitment plans.

“The government has to step in now and either change the points or the criteria or create exemptions. Calls for NHS workers to be removed have already been made.”

Carter added that she had seen two applications refused for clients last week: a software developer and a designer for a bespoke luxury goods manufacturer.

All jobs offered to skilled workers from outside the EU that are not on the official shortage occupation lists have to be advertised in Britain first for a set period unless the salary will be at least £159,600.

“I know of employers who are now willing to pay £65,000 for a job they were previously offering a salary of £35,000 for just to make sure they get a visa in the next round of allocations,” Carter added.


The immigration law firm Fragomen confirmed that the cap had been reached for the third time. “Since the quota has been exceeded three times consecutively it is highly likely to be exceeded again next month due to the volume of reapplications. Applicants can reapply next month provided the job advertisement is still valid. There is no right of appeal following refusal.”

Danny Mortimer, the chief executive of NHS Employers, has pressed the Home Office to exempt medical staff from the quota, saying NHS organisations were “increasingly concerned at their inability to obtain permits for essential medical colleagues”.

More than a third of tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited by the NHS.
A Home Office spokesperson said: “It is important that our immigration system works in the national interest, ensuring that employers look first to the UK resident labour market before recruiting from overseas.

“The tier 2 visa route is intended to fill gaps in the labour market. When demand exceeds the month’s allocation of tier 2 (general) visas, priority is given to applicants filling a shortage or PhD-level occupations.

“The published shortage lists include a range of medical professionals, including consultants specialising in clinical radiology and emergency medicine, and we estimate that around a third of all tier 2 places go to the NHS.


Also, read this too https://www.forum-expat-management.com/users/10520-fragomen/posts/30344-united-kingdom-tier-2-general-cap-reached-for-the-third-time

They don't know whats coming till it hits them! I can't believe they think that the NHS prefers to employ foreigners over citizens just cos they feel like it, has it occurred to them that their citizens just might not be qualified for those positions?! They should keep increasing tuition fees and scaring their citizens from going to Universities, very soon they will be begging the whole world to emigrate to their country! All this guy go end soon!

Quite impressed with the EU staff though, small brexit and they waka commot from Uk, but us, see all the killings in India and SA, still our boys never return grin

4 Likes 2 Shares

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by fatima04: 1:33pm On Feb 19, 2018
UKmigrant:
Informative, would keep these in mind when I rent my own flat. Hope you're settling in well.
.

Thanks my brother, settling in well oo. Until d unfortunate thing happened.

I locked myself out all.because of this stupid jamkey set (naija village type) while I was trying to attend to a contractor. My own options in this situation was either I wait for the agent to bring an extra key for 3 5pounds (I thunk it was the best) but they were quite far away as it was a weekend

2. Back door (unfortunately locked naija style)

3. D ktor offered to break one small glass attached to the door to turn d lock from inside

4. Tried picking the lock *too much American movies.
Harder than it looks and would have used YouTube but fone was locked inside.

I had to go with option 3, currently browsing for DIY methods of fixing this because I am even scared of calling for a quote grin. #ijebuthings.

So I have been staring at d broken glass now for days.

Suggestions on ow to fix this at the lowest possible cost oo biko.

#picturesloading
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Yinkzy03: 7:22pm On Feb 19, 2018
spacyzuma:
If you're with a Tier 2 work visa or interested, you need to read this. Wahala dey o.

https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2018/feb/18/uk-hits-skilled-worker-visa-cap-third-month-home-office-refuses-applications



Britain has hit its cap on visas for skilled non-European workers for an unprecedented third month in a row, deepening the staffing crisis facing the NHS and other key employers.

When the monthly quota was reached in December and January for the first time in seven years immigration lawyers had expected it would prove to be a blip, but they now fear it is turning into a long-term problem.

More than a third of the tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited to work in the NHS. Migration experts expect that among the first group to be turned away will be doctors and other healthcare staff, software developers and scientists.

The next set of quarterly immigration figures will be published on Thursday. They are expected to show increasing evidence of a “Brexodus” over the past year, with an accelerating decline in the numbers of EU nationals coming to work in Britain while increasing numbers return home.

The Home Office sent out hundreds of emails to UK employers and businesses last week telling them that their applications for the certificates of sponsorship required to recruit mostly highly skilled workers from outside the EU had been refused because they did not meet the minimum points score set for the February quota.

The cap on skilled worker numbers operates on an annual quota of 20,700 with a fixed number of spaces available each month. Until last December the monthly quota had only been exceeded in one month since the cap was introduced by Theresa May as home secretary in 2011.

The Home Office confirmed that the minimum salary for a job to qualify for a skilled work visa was normally £30,000, or £20,800 for a graduate recruit. However, in December it was set at £55,000 and in January tier-2 visa applications for jobs paying less than £46,000 a year were refused unless they were PhD-level roles or were for jobs on the official shortage occupation lists.

The points-based immigration system prioritises applicants according to their advertised salary, with the minimum annual pay changing according to the number of applicants above the quota and their points rating. This hits the NHS particularly hard.

Nichola Carter, an immigration specialist at Carter Thomas solicitors, said: “From the information I’m receiving it is starting to look like the threshold for rejection in February could be around the £50k mark. Initially it was thought that December and January were just blips. Now it’s starting to feel like this could be a long-term issue.”

She said employers were increasingly seeking to sponsor skilled workers because they needed certainty in their recruitment plans.

“The government has to step in now and either change the points or the criteria or create exemptions. Calls for NHS workers to be removed have already been made.”

Carter added that she had seen two applications refused for clients last week: a software developer and a designer for a bespoke luxury goods manufacturer.

All jobs offered to skilled workers from outside the EU that are not on the official shortage occupation lists have to be advertised in Britain first for a set period unless the salary will be at least £159,600.

“I know of employers who are now willing to pay £65,000 for a job they were previously offering a salary of £35,000 for just to make sure they get a visa in the next round of allocations,” Carter added.


The immigration law firm Fragomen confirmed that the cap had been reached for the third time. “Since the quota has been exceeded three times consecutively it is highly likely to be exceeded again next month due to the volume of reapplications. Applicants can reapply next month provided the job advertisement is still valid. There is no right of appeal following refusal.”

Danny Mortimer, the chief executive of NHS Employers, has pressed the Home Office to exempt medical staff from the quota, saying NHS organisations were “increasingly concerned at their inability to obtain permits for essential medical colleagues”.

More than a third of tier-2 work visas issued by the Home Office go to medical and other staff recruited by the NHS.
A Home Office spokesperson said: “It is important that our immigration system works in the national interest, ensuring that employers look first to the UK resident labour market before recruiting from overseas.

“The tier 2 visa route is intended to fill gaps in the labour market. When demand exceeds the month’s allocation of tier 2 (general) visas, priority is given to applicants filling a shortage or PhD-level occupations.

“The published shortage lists include a range of medical professionals, including consultants specialising in clinical radiology and emergency medicine, and we estimate that around a third of all tier 2 places go to the NHS.


Also, read this too https://www.forum-expat-management.com/users/10520-fragomen/posts/30344-united-kingdom-tier-2-general-cap-reached-for-the-third-time
thank you for the information. I beleive that the NHS CEO should be able to push for NHS potential employee to be exempted from this quota thing. Health is very essential and shouldn’t be handled in such manner. It is clear that the only reason why employers would want to employee from overseas is because they couldn’t find anyone to fill the positions within. A new quota starts in April so there should be enough sponsorship certificates approved by then

2 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 8:38pm On Feb 20, 2018
ASDA.

I honestly don't know how to shop. cry

I go begin write list carry dey go. angry

4 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 8:43pm On Feb 20, 2018
Abeg I wan hear from Una wey Sabi pass me.

Why e be say most naija people wey dey here go just run go naija find wife?

Not like it's bad, don't get me wrong. What's with the fear of the "white woman"?

I read the "be careful of the white ladies" in most articles of dudes in the abroad.

Why is this so?

2 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Nobody: 11:55pm On Feb 20, 2018
Inkredible:
Abeg I wan hear from Una wey Sabi pass me.

Why e be say most naija people wey dey here go just run go naija find wife?

Not like it's bad, don't get me wrong. What's with the fear of the "white woman"?

I read the "be careful of the white ladies" in most articles of dudes in the abroad.

Why is this so?

Because black women are finer and because black women have bigger ikebe than oyinbo and fresher skin....Don't be deceived
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by DisGuy: 12:15am On Feb 21, 2018
Inkredible:
Abeg I wan hear from Una wey Sabi pass me.

Why e be say most naija people wey dey here go just run go naija find wife?

Not like it's bad, don't get me wrong. What's with the fear of the "white woman"?

I read the "be careful of the white ladies" in most articles of dudes in the abroad.

Why is this so?


because white woman no dey hear "it was the devil that pushed me to her"
she also wont understand why you are sending your 8th cousin twice removed money for school fees, aso ebi, upkeep, etc etc
and you cant threaten her you will throw her out and keep the kids

5 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by DisGuy: 12:18am On Feb 21, 2018
Inkredible:
ASDA.

I honestly don't know how to shop. cry

I go begin write list carry dey go. angry


You think employing consumer psychologist and all those fancy experts is for fun, you will go there to buy just 3 items you will come out with a trolley full of small fancy chops!! grin

4 Likes

Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 1:51am On Feb 21, 2018
Geetrix:


Because black women are finer and because black women have bigger ikebe than oyinbo and fresher skin....Don't be deceived

Maybe. Is it enough reason to not want to fall in love with em even if both parties feel same?
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 1:57am On Feb 21, 2018
DisGuy:



because white woman no dey hear "it was the devil that pushed me to her"
she also wont understand why you are sending your 8th cousin twice removed money for school fees, aso ebi, upkeep, etc etc
and you cant threaten her you will throw her out and keep the kids

grin what if she is the one falling heads over you nko? Like you are in possession of her mumu button.

Fear of these go still dey?

Make Una give us better reasons abeg.. wink
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by Inkredible(m): 2:26am On Feb 21, 2018
DisGuy:


You think employing consumer psychologist and all those fancy experts is for fun, you will go there to buy just 3 items you will come out with a trolley full of small fancy chops!! grin

Small chops na understatement. Lmao!
Re: Living In The Uk/life As A UK Immigrant by NosoChic: 7:14am On Feb 21, 2018
Inkredible:
Abeg I wan hear from Una wey Sabi pass me.

Why e be say most naija people wey dey here go just run go naija find wife?

Not like it's bad, don't get me wrong. What's with the fear of the "white woman"?

I read the "be careful of the white ladies" in most articles of dudes in the abroad.

Why is this so?

5 Likes

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