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How is it to living in Denver?

by tom44 on January 22, 2014

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Question by Ieronica: How is it to living in Denver?
Hello Everyone,

I’m Egyptian and lives in Egypt right now but I’m willing to move to work & live in Denver city, Colorado. I need to ask about few things please…

1st: My first concern is that I have a movement handicap (walk with 2 crutches as I have fragile bones & have broken my legs many time before, I’m getting better now thank God but I still walk with crutches & with caution plus there are many movements that I can’t do). So excuse me as I’ll have many question about this particular thing 🙂
So is Denver a place that is easy & friendly for disabled persons? Will I find easy transportation & easy to go inside different places, supermarkets, restaurants, theaters…etc? Are there any kind of aid and tools to help disabled persons in their life? Also in this regard, what about homes in Denver? Are there special things for homes for disabled that I should know or ask about when finding a home there?

2nd: Will I like it in Denver & will like to live there? About everything I mean.. places, streets, neighborhood, people, atmosphere in general, weather, general facilities…etc.

3rd: I think Denver city is a small city, am I right about this? If so, are there different churches for different divisions of Christianity (like Coptic Orthodox Churches, Evangelical Churches)

4th: Are there shopping places online? or it’s limited things to be delivered? I heard the delivery concept in general is less in some cities than others, is this right?

5th: Is Denver a place with historical atmosphere & ancient look & buildings or a modern atmosphere that doesn’t have any historical atmosphere?

6th: Last thing is about salaries, what are average salaries in general in Denver and in particular for the filed of Search Engine Marketing (Online/Digital Marketing) per month?
On average, how much is the cost of living in Denver per month? (If you give me an average please let me know if this include everything or not like rent, electricity, gas, food…etc)

Any information about the above would be really helpful to have an image about the place. Your help would be very much appreciated :)) Thanks a lot in advance and sorry for my long message :))
Sorry guys it seems that I wasn’t clear about this part or didn’t actually mention anything about this. I work in a US company in Egypt and the owner is going to get me there in Denver to work in their company from Denver instead of Egypt. So what’s related to legal issues, residency with work permission and everything related to this is ready to be set & prepared through the owner (he already told me he is ready for this & he is the one who actually offered this for me). So that part is not to worry about.

Best answer:

Answer by Jan
Well, first question is how you think you will qualify to live and work in the US.
Do you have an immediate family member who is a US citizen to petition to bring you here?
Do you have a Masters degree in a profession that is in short supply in the US? That is the only way you will get a work visa to work here. You will need a US employer who is willing to sponsor you for a work visa.
If you found a way to really move here, you would not be eligible for any government assistance regarding your disability. You would be on your own to provide health insurance for yourself. If immigration feels that you would ever be a burden to the US taxpayers because of your disability, you won’t be approved for any type of visa.
Doesn’t matter if you are “willing” to live and work here, you have to qualify in order to do either. You can’t just move here because you want to.

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2 thoughts on “How is it to living in Denver?

  1. Frank says:

    with your medical problems …the
    us is not for you … a day in hospital can cost $ 10k

    There are basically NINE ways that you can get a visa to live and work in the US:

    (1) Marriage (or engagement in anticipation of marriage) to a US citizen.

    (2) You have skills that are in short supply in the US e.g. scientific or medical training. A degree is normally a must. Or you have superior specialist skills with at least 12 years experience. (H visas)

    (3) You have an Employer who is willing to transfer you – but even the employer has to make a good case for you – so you have to be a manager unless you fall under category (2) above.(L visas)

    (4) You may get a Green card in the diversity lottery (UK citizens, except N.Ireland, are not generally eligible unless you, your spouse or parents were born abroad or held a different citizenship.

    (5)You own or buy business (does not get you permanent resident status i.e. no green card)You must be a national of a qualifying Treaty countries. The business must have a minimum value of around $ 150k (more the better) bearing in mind you will need somewhere to live and with any startup business you will need at least 2 years living money as back up. So a figure of $ 350k would be a nearer minimum (E-2 visas)

    (6)You are an “investor” i.e. you have at least US $ 1m in assets to bring with you. half of that in a few areas. And your background will be investigated to the hilt. (EB-5 visas)

    (7)You have a close relative (mother, father, brother, sister and no further) who is an US citizen who would sponsor you, approx time this take 2-12 years?

    (8.The R1 visa is available to foreign members of religious denominations, having bona fide non-profit religious organizations in the U.S., for entering the U.S. to carry on the activities of a minister or religious worker as a profession, occupation or vocation

    (9)THE UNUSUAL You are in a position to claim refugee status/political asylum. or You get a member of Congress to sponsor a private bill with legislation that applies just to you.
    The S visa issued to persons who assist US law enforcement to investigate and prosecute crimes and terrorist activities such as money laundering and organized crime

    Recruitment agent will not take you seriously if you are not already in the US. Writing for jobs is really a waste of time; likewise US employers have no idea what foreign qualification are or mean (except Degrees) it may pay you to get your qualification translated into a US equivalent, there are Companies that do this ( ..
    But if you are getting a visa under (2) above then you need a job offer before you can get the visa. Your Employer will be your sponsor this will cost them upward of $ 5k. So you can see you have to be offering something really special to get considered They may also have to prove to the Dept of labor that there is no American who can do the job if the position is to be permanent ©

  2. Foofa says:

    The employer sponsoring your work visa will have to make arrangements for your disability in the workplace under ADA laws. Getting around on public transport will depend on where in the city you’re living. Downtown Denver is pretty cosmopolitan. Try to live near your workplace to make the commute easier. Denver is less diverse than some other cities but you should have no trouble finding a church to attend. You can shop online from Denver just as you can anywhere else in the US. The salary you’ll receive should have already been negotiated when they offered you the job (because you wouldn’t be eligible to work in the US if you didn’t already have a solid job and an employer sponsored work visa so I assume you’ve already got those things). As for the locale itself, beautiful in the summer, far too cold for me in the winter.

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