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Which Dutch visa or permit do you need to visit, live, work or study in the Netherlands? Here's an essential guide to apply for the correct Dutch visa or permit for your individual situation.
Not everyone needs a separate Dutch work permit to legally work in the Netherlands – find out if you need a Dutch work permit for your situation.
If you have a family member living in the Netherlands find out if you're eligible to join them with a 'family reunification' Dutch residence permit.
A new EU directive on Intra-Corporate Transfers has been implemented in the Netherlands, which will affect the kennismigrant scheme. Read to see if the changes apply to your Dutch work permit.
The IND implements immigration policy in the Netherlands. This article provides contact information for IND centres in cities such as Amsterdam, Eindhoven, Den Bosh, and Rotterdam.
Here is our guide to obtaining citizenship in the Netherlands, and the conditions required to apply for Dutch citizenship.
Find out how you can live and work in the Netherlands as a highly qualified graduate holding a Bachelor, Master's or PhD with the Orientation Year Permit — and the new policies that make the process even easier. [Contributed by Fragomen Worldwide]
If you want to work in the Netherlands as an employee (a labour migrant), there are multiple options for obtaining a Dutch residence permit, outlined in this guide.
Certain nationalities require a Dutch visa to enter the Netherlands, plus a Dutch residence permit to live in the Netherlands for longer than three months.
After living in the Netherlands for five years, foreign nationals and their family members can apply for a Dutch permanent residence permit.
If you want to set up your own business, work as a freelancer or practice a profession in the Netherlands, you can apply for a self-employed Dutch residence permit.
If your Dutch resident permit expires, you can apply to extend it or opt for a different permit. If you leave instead, you must deregister and return your permit.
Foreign students can apply for a Dutch student permit for the duration of their course – plus an additional one year 'orientation visa' upon graduation to look for work.
Bachelor's, Master's or PhD degree graduates from both Dutch and leading foreign universities can apply for an 'orientation year' permit to live in the Netherlands for one year to look for work.
A guide to the rules and registration required for EU/EEA and Swiss citizens coming to live and work in the Netherlands.