11 Reasons Why You May Regret Moving to Australia (2022)

Do you regret moving to Australia? I don’t. This post was written when I moved back to Australia in 2017, after being away for three years. I’m not inviting anyone to agree or disagree with them – it’s a personal perspective.

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I would like to start this post by making something very clear.

I do not hate Australia or living in Australia

I also don’t really need any aspect of why Australia is the way it is mansexplained to me. I’ve lived here for most of my life. I’m fluent in how this country functions.

There are certain elements of living here that aren’t great. However, you could say that about any country of the world. Australia is not the “best damn country in the world” as some may claim, because nowhere is perfect.

After living away from the country for a spell of time, or coming to live here in the first place, you may regret moving to Australia.

I personally think life Down Under is pretty good, most of the time. However, I do think there are things about Australia that could be improved.

These are some aspects of life in Australia that those living here have to deal with. You may not necessarily regret moving to Australia but you should know what you’re signing up for, well in advance.

The Internet is pretty awful

There was once this dream of having fibre optic Internet in Australia. It was an ambitious idea, as Australia is one of the most sparsely populated countries in the world (in terms of population density there are around 3 people to every square kilometre).

This dream tanked when the conservative Federal Government instead chose to save on costs by continuing using decades-old copper phone lines for Internet connection, having chosen a fibre-to-the-node (FTTN) strategy.

This was due to be completed in 2016. It’s 2019 as I write this, I live in the second largest city in the country and I don’t yet have access to the National Broadband Network (the NBN). Fun times.

The most irritating thing is, eventually we will have to catch up to everyone else and replace the links with fibre optics, taking the investment way beyond its initial calculated price of AU $45.6 billion.

We’re currently ranked 62nd for Internet speed in the world, which is pretty abysmal for a country with an economy as advanced as our own.

The not very funny punchline of this joke – WE INVENTED WIFI.

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At least Australia’s mobile internet speeds are at 5th, globally. Port off your phone, perhaps?

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It’s isolated, both geographically and metaphorically

Australia is a very self-contained place. This makes sense when you think about how isolated we are geographically – hanging out on the bottom of the globe, taking hours to get across the country, let alone leave its shores.

This sense of isolation is perpetuated by our media. Commercial networks don’t give nearly as much airtime to world events (depending on where in the world it’s taking place), tending to report mostly on what’s happening within the country’s borders.

It’s nice in some ways, as you can feel quite safe living here, which is something that should not be taken for granted.

On the other, we should care about what’s happening in the world, quite simply because we are a part of it.

Travelling abroad is an expensive and time consuming endeavour

I didn’t step foot outside Australia until I was 20 years old and I’m not alone in this.

Most of my friends were in the same boat, unless they went on exchange, saved up to travel during University breaks, went to Bali for their end of school celebrations, or had their families take them abroad on holiday.

And those who did go overseas, mostly had just travelled to cheap destinations in Asia or New Zealand.

European friends on the other hand, who flit through countries and languages on the regular, are surprised by this. But whilst you can travel from say, London to Rome for £9 return trip, you’re not going to see the same for Sydney to Bangkok.

Plus, an eight hour flight to a destination from Australia is considered to be on the short side. Unlike Europe, it’s not like you can just jet off to Singapore for the weekend (well, you could but it would be a waste of time and money).

Travelling within the country is also quite expensive

So, why not stick to travelling within the country, then? This is what many Australians tend to do, however the price of doing so can be alarming.

In the 90’s, Australia was considered a budget destination for backpackers and people who were my age now (30’s) could actually afford housing in the city.

Times have changed and travel within the country is now as or more expensive than travel overseas. I’ve seen flights to Auckland from Sydney that have been cheaper than flights to Perth. Truth.

And if you’re wondering about costs for visitors, here is a breakdown of the cost of a month’s travel in Australia.

(Video) Why You WON'T Regret Moving To Australia

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Our public transport infrastructure badly needs work

Another oft-discussed government dream is the placement of a high-speed train up Australia’s East Coast, linking Melbourne to Brisbane, with Sydney and Canberra in between – much like the Shinkansen in Japan.

A high-speed rail could be a wonderful solution, enabling population to spread out beyond the big cities, revitalising communities up and down the coast.

For now, it’s a very expensive pipe-dream, that doesn’t look to happen within this generation.

In the bigger cities, governments are throwing money at large-scale infrastructure programs… but they’re throwing it at our roads, rather than public transport.

Take the Westconnex in Sydney, an ambitious 8km long tunnel that’s causing one headache after another. Yeah, there’s the light rail as well, but that’s had its issues, too.

Melbourne too has invested billions in recent road transport projects – the city still has no train line out the airport (scheduled to change in time, but come on).

Australia is one of the most car-reliant nations in the world and it seems like nothing will be done to combat this anytime soon.

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The cost of living has risen considerably

Australia’s booming economy has had its drawbacks, with the cost of living rising considerably over the last couple of decades.

The median house price in Sydney has been AUD $1 million for years, finally dipping this year.

Young adults find themselves having to live at home well beyond a length of time that both they and their parents find tolerable, in order to survive.

There’s a very real chance we are heading into recession, which we were lucky enough to avoid during the Global Financial Crisis of 2008.

There are interesting and unnerving times ahead, for sure – enough to perhaps make you regret moving to Australia.

Racism… Well, it’s here but then it’s everywhere

Hello to the elephant in the room. Is Australia racist? It’s a bit of a tough question to answer.

I would say yes, there are racist people in Australia. Yet, there are also many people living here who are friendly and inclusive.

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It’s not really fair to paint an entire country with the one brush, especially when many other countries are also prone to similar crappy behaviour.

I can only really use my own experience as an example. I’m a dinky di Aussie – born and bred, going back generations on my Dad’s side. I’m 100% fluent in “Strine” and am sitting here, typing this out in my trakie-daks and ugg boots.

I’m also not white. My skin is a lovely honey-brown colour. My ethnic background? Why, it’s none of your business so don’t even ask, but I do regularly get asked “where” I come from and sometimes get told to “go back” to wherever that is. Like I said, I was born here, so – Confusing, much?

There are racist people in Australia. Sure. They’re everywhere and probably enjoying their time in the light at the moment.

I think a lot of it has to do with the aforementioned isolation, a fear of the unknown and rapid change. Australia has changed a lot recently. The world has, really.

But, just a tip in general – if you start a sentence with “I’m not racist but…” – you’ve probably already lost the argument.

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Australian politics kinda suck

If you’re even slightly into politics, you’ll either find Australian politics the most interesting thing ever, or a cause to cry into your pillow every night.

Twelve years ago, with the election of Kevin Rudd and his Labor Government, it certainly felt like Good Things ahead. We survived the Global Financial Crisis. We were going to get super fast internet. We were enjoying an age of affluence. Life in Australia was pretty sweet.

Then, things fell apart. Rudd’s popularity drastically fell and he was replaced by our first female Prime Minister, Julia Gillard. Say what you want about Gillard (without resorting to misogyny, thanks), but she pushed through more legislation than any other PM in Australian history.

From 2013, the opposition Coalition Government played musical chairs with the Prime Minister’s seat, giving us three more PM’s in five years. They shockingly won the most recent election, despite having a pretty piss weak climate action plan, wasting money on a plebiscite to legalise same sex marriage, committing constant human rights violations in offshore detention centres and approving a coal mine in Queensland that would cause severe damage to the local biodiversity and harm the already endangered Great Barrier Reef. I could go on, but it wouldn’t be good for my blood pressure levels.

Oh, but they pulled the budget back into surplus, apparently. Yep, that would be great, if we were talking about running a business, not a country.

In general, we seem to be moving backwards as a country, rather than forwards. Ironic, when you consider our national emblem, which features an emu and kangaroo on it, animals chosen for their inability to walk backwards.

The treatment of the First Nations population could be a lot better

It is or should be well-known knowledge that the treatment of the Indigenous population by the British was horrendous. Families were ripped apart, through attempts of assimilation, which led to the Stolen Generations, where children were forcibly taken from their families, some never to see each other again. Culture was decimated. There were massacres of First Peoples and the spread of European disease within communities. It’s awful history.

Much of this is living memory, with many Aboriginal Australians living today still having memories of life on missions operating as recently as the late sixties.

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Today, there are many misconceptions about life as an Aboriginal person in Australia. Some mistakenly believe that the First Nations peoples receive government handouts – sorry, not true. In fact, the Federal Government spends more money per head on non-Aboriginal people.

There are many Australians who identify as being Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander. However – Asking them how Aboriginal they are or why they don’t “look” Aboriginal is sadly common, but extremely offensive. If someone says they are First Nations People, then they are. End of story.

And for Australians of other backgrounds, interaction with Aboriginal cultures can be limited, which is sad. They’re fascinating and ancient cultures that should be preserved and cherished.

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The weather can be really quite upsetting

Australia is a land of extremes.

In some parts of the country, the seasons can be described as such: hot, really hot, bloody boiling, really hot.

The summer of 2017 for example, was one of the worst I have ever experienced. Extreme humidity, with the temperatures going over 40°C every third day or so. My bedroom had no air conditioning, which made the nights really fun.

Yet, it does get properly cold in the winter, especially down south and particularly in Tasmania, where the climate is more European. Or, more like New Zealand’s.

In the northern parts of the country, they have just two seasons – the wet and the dry. The dry is during wintertime, when the temperatures are manageable (think mid-late twenties, early thirties).

Australia too is a country liable for natural disasters. Cyclones, floods, bushfires, drought – all things that Australians have to contend with.

These events are scary. They kill people. With a changing climate, it’s a bit worrisome to think about the future, where extreme weather events are concerned.

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You may not want to leave

Look, this is the worst point on this list. Because, for all its faults, Australia is also a pretty darn fabulous place.

It’s undeniably beautiful. It feels safe. The food is fresh. The air is less polluted than in other parts of the world (Tassie has the cleanest air of ANYWHERE). It’s relatively clean.

The people are among the friendliest that I’ve at least met anywhere in the world.

There’s something about Oz. It grips your heart and it will never let you go.

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Other relevant posts

Here are some tips on what NOT to do when visiting Australia, like littering and aggravating the local wildlife.
Want to get further off the beaten path? Here are 10 places to visit in New South Wales.
Summer is the worst time to visit Australia. Here’s why. And find out the best time to visit, here.
Want to blend in seamlessly with Aussie locals? I have some tips on how to do just that.
Australian slang can be mega confusing. Here’s an introduction to some popular words and phrases.
Australia is pretty amazing to live in, at times. Here’s why.
But… it’s also pretty weird, as these facts will demonstrate.
Here are a few reasons why Sydney is a better city than Melbourne. Team Syd fo’ lyfe.
Check out some of the best places to travel to in Australia.
And finally, here are some general travel tips for Australia.

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FAQs

What are the disadvantages of moving to Australia? ›

Cons of Living in Australia
  • Australia promotes a high quality of life, but it comes a hefty price tag. ...
  • Although the path to citizenship is easy, this is only after expats have completed the arduous task of obtaining a work visa. ...
  • Australia is a large country, which can lead to feeling isolated.

Why do people leave move to Australia? ›

Australia really excels when it comes to quality of life for many reasons which include; the weather, higher quality food, a better work-life balance, higher wages and shorter working days, as well as more public holidays.

Is it a good decision to move to Australia? ›

Well, expats living in this country enjoy many benefits of going to Australia including a high quality of living, great education, good healthcare, fantastic work-life balance, and decent work benefits from employers. These are just a fraction of the things to know when moving to Australia.

Is it worth moving to Australia from UK? ›

A New Start. Many people end up moving to Australia from the UK for a fresh start, and where better than on the opposite side of the world! Offering a high quality of life, high pay, pristine beaches and much much more; few other places rival Australia when looking for a new start a world away.

What are the challenges of living in Australia? ›

The 5 greatest challenges of living in Australia every student...
  • Homesickness. This is the most common challenge that our students face while in Australia, especially in the first months. ...
  • The Australian accent. ...
  • Cultural differences. ...
  • Finding jobs. ...
  • Living with others.

Where is the nicest place to live in Australia? ›

Melbourne is considered by some to be the best city to live in Australia, and has even been ranked as the world's most livable city more than once. It's home to a thriving live music scene, late-night bars and laneways dotted with cafés and coffee shops.

What is the quality of life in Australia? ›

According to the Quality of Life Ranking from the US news, Australia has the fifth-highest quality of life globally. This ranking placed Australia above the Netherlands, Finland, Germany and New Zealand in the top 10. The top three places went to Canada, Denmark and Sweden.

Why did you choose Australia? ›

Top universities, incredible nature, vibrant cities, and several oceans are just some of the reasons why many international students choose Australia to study. Studying abroad may be slightly daunting, but the reward in terms of education and personal development can also be huge.

Is Australia worth living? ›

According to the United Nations, Australia is the second-best country in the world to live, due to its excellent quality of life index. The UN establishes a qualification, also known as the Human Development Index, based on an annual survey of social progress and economic indexes of the 187 countries.

Is living in Australia better than UK? ›

The UK vs Australia: Quality of life. In general, the living standards in Australia are noticeably higher than in the UK. The highest quality of life is also accompanied by higher average wages.

What are the benefits of living in Australia? ›

The Top Ten Reasons to Move to Australia
  • 1: The quality of life.
  • 2: The wonderful climate.
  • 3: Great job opportunities.
  • 4: The outdoor lifestyle.
  • 5: Friendly and welcoming culture.
  • 6: Own a spacious house with your own private swimming pool!
  • 6: A family friendly environment with great opportunities for children.
26 Jan 2020

What attracts people to move to Australia? ›

As a developed country with a good reputation for being welcoming to migrants, a strong economy, many well paid jobs, a modern lifestyle and a high standard of living it frequently is featured as one of the best countries in the world to live.

Is Australia safer than UK? ›

Beginning with general crime rates you can already see that the UK and Australia have little difference in their assault and murder rates. While the murder rate does spike slightly for Australians per 100,000 inhabitants, there is a drop of 0.4% of people victimised by assaults in Australia compared to the UK.

What is the best time to move to Australia? ›

Most people who plan on obtaining an Australian visa and relocate plan their move for the months of January-March or July-September. According to public perception, those are the best time periods to find jobs in Australia (if you don't already have a job offer).

What is the poorest city in Australia? ›

Mungallala
Mungallala Queensland
Population136 (2016 census)
• Density0.3014/km2 (0.7805/sq mi)
Postcode(s)4467
Area451.3 km2 (174.2 sq mi)
10 more rows

What is the prettiest city in Australia? ›

1. Adelaide. Adelaide is often described as Australia's most underrated and beautiful city, and it is not hard to see why once you have visited this gorgeous place. It is a cultural hub, home to an excellent dining culture, several museums and art galleries, as well as gorgeous scenery wherever you look.

How much is rent in Australia? ›

Average Rent in Australia 2021-2022
Average weekly rent HouseAverage weekly rent Unit
Sydney, NSW$600$490
Canberra, ACT$675$530
Melbourne, Victoria$445$375
Brisbane, QLD$480$420
5 more rows
29 Mar 2022

Is healthcare free in Australia? ›

Medicare and the public hospital system provide free or low-cost access for all Australians to most of these health care services. Private health insurance gives you choice outside the public system. For private health care both in and out of hospital, you contribute towards the cost of your health care.

What's a good salary Australia? ›

Salary between AUD$90,000 – AUD$108,000 annually or AUD$7,500 – AUD$9,000 monthly is considered a good salary in Australia. That said, the national average is about AUD$90,000 per year. In major cities such as Sydney and Melbourne, you can expect a higher salary of around AUD$110,000 – AUD$150,000.

How much money do you need to live comfortably in Australia? ›

Want to plan your living expenses in Australia? We'll help you. There is no “one size fits all” plan for all but it is understood that an individual may need approximately $20,000 each year and an average family needs more than $50,000 a year to get by in Australia.

How harsh is winter in Australia? ›

Winters in Australia are generally cool with temperatures dropping to as low as 5 degrees Celsius. You might also experience some frosty nights during Australia winter months. June and July are typically the coldest months. So, if you are headed to Australia in winter 2022, make sure you carry suitable clothing.

Why do students choose Australia? ›

Australia has much more to offer than the usual expectations. Many international students are choosing to study in Australia because of its friendly, laid-back nature, excellent education system, and high standard of living.

Why choose Australia over UK and US? ›

Australia is much more affordable to live in than the UK. Moreover, Australia has a better economy, and the unemployment rate is also low, ensuring international students a job with almost no difficulties, making their transition and living in a new country easier.

Why Australia is best for education? ›

Study at globally ranked institutions

Australia is setting international standards for excellence in education. The Australian education sector comprises world-leading education institutions, premium training facilities, and outstanding lecturers and student support services.

Is it cheaper to live in America or Australia? ›

According to numbers, Australia is around 23.5% costlier than the US.

Is New Zealand better than Australia? ›

Living In New Zealand

Life in New Zealand tends to move at a more relaxed pace. In 2019, New Zealand was ranked as the second safest country in the world. New Zealand has a lower crime rate than Australia. Plus, you won't have to worry about any snakes!

Are wages higher in Australia than UK? ›

Salaries are on average 28% higher in Australia than they are in the UK. It means that much of the advantages that cheaper housing and food offer the Brits are wiped out by the lower wages and the lower purchasing power.

Why are salaries so high in Australia? ›

Economist Tony Alexander​ said wages had always been higher in Australia because of a greater level of capital investment by businesses, resulting in higher productivity. “Pick a letter of the alphabet, pick what the profession is, you're going to get paid more there than here,” Alexander​ said.

Which country is richer UK or Australia? ›

The United Kingdom with a GDP of $2.9T ranked the 5th largest economy in the world, while Australia ranked 13th with $1.4T. By GDP 5-years average growth and GDP per capita, the United Kingdom and Australia ranked 126th vs 111th and 23rd vs 13th, respectively.

Why Australia is the best country to live in? ›

Living in Australia means encountering many opportunities; it is a young, multicultural and open country with an ever-growing economy. Australia's quality of life and unrivalled natural beauty make it the ideal destination for you if you have ever dreamed about improving your future.

What part of Australia is most like England? ›

Adelaide with its graceful buildings and abundant parkland is sometimes described as the most British, even English, of Australian cities. I certainly found many connections there.

What are the 3 main reasons people come to Australia? ›

The reasons for immigration to Australia have varied over time and among different groups. Many migrants have been drawn to the country in the hope of securing a better life, seeking economic opportunity or relief from conflict in their homelands.

Is it cheaper to live in UK or Australia? ›

Overall, the cost of renting and buying a property is lower in the UK than in Australia. (Here is how to keep the costs of buying lower in the UK.) Still, there are great local differences. For instance, the costs of renting and buying property in London are nearly 20% higher than in Sydney.

Is it hard to get job in Australia? ›

Australian job market is very competitive. Not all jobs and skills are in equal demand, especially for foreigners. As a foreigner, the most in demand sectors are hospitality, construction, and education.

Where is the highest crime rate in Australia? ›

By City in Australia
RankCityCrime Index
1Alice Springs76.12
2Rockhampton68.61
3Cairns61.05
4Darwin58.65
14 more rows

Is it worth moving to Australia in 2022? ›

With a host of great employment opportunities in Sydney, Brisbane, Adelaide, Perth, and Melbourne. All these qualities make Australia a very appealing destination for those who seek to migrate and want to write a new thrilling chapter of their life.

Which city has the best weather in Australia? ›

Port Macquarie has, according to the CSIRO, the best climate in Australia, with mild winters and gentle summers, and water warm enough to swim in for most of the year.

What is the Australia famous for? ›

Australia is known for many things, including swathes of tropical beaches, marine reserves, Aboriginal culture, cute koalas, rolling wine country, and lush rainforests.

Is quality of life better in Australia or Canada? ›

Both Australia and Canada have an excellent quality of life. However, there are some differences.
...
Quick comparison.
CanadaAustralia
Low-cost accommodationBetter economy
Lower interest ratePR score is lower than Canada
4 more rows
18 Jun 2022

Is living in Australia better than UK? ›

The UK vs Australia: Quality of life. In general, the living standards in Australia are noticeably higher than in the UK. The highest quality of life is also accompanied by higher average wages.

Is life in Australia expensive? ›

According to Numbeo, Australia ranks 14th for highest cost of living in the world. This places this warm nation higher on the list than the United States, United Kingdom and even Canada (at least when you exclude rent costs).

What's life like living in Australia? ›

Australia is the fourth happiest country on the planet, making its lifestyle one of the most known and envied in terms of carefree living. No hectic pace from a big metropolis and a perfect balance between work, family, and leisure time.

How is the quality of life in Australia? ›

According to the Quality of Life Ranking from the US news, Australia has the fifth-highest quality of life globally. This ranking placed Australia above the Netherlands, Finland, Germany and New Zealand in the top 10. The top three places went to Canada, Denmark and Sweden.

Is Australia safer than Canada? ›

Incidents of Terrorism

Australia is generally considered safe of terrorism threats but are also notoriously proactive when it comes to ensure the safety of their citizens. Australia ranks 63th and Canada is even safer ranking 73rd.

Are salaries higher in Australia or Canada? ›

It's easy to compare salaries when you're looking at working in Canada vs Australia at the exchange rate between the two countries is AUS $1 = CAD $1. The average salary in Canada as of the end of 2021 was $65,773, while the average salary of an Australian in the same time frame is about $67,512 per year.

Which is a Better country USA or Australia? ›

Cost of living in Australia on average is 15.71 percent higher than the United States. It varies according to the city or the region you live in. Sydney is the most expensive place to live in the entire country.
...
Cost of Living in Australia Vs the United States.
FactorsAustraliaUSA
Global Rank9th position27th position
5 more rows

What is a good salary in Australia? ›

Salary between AUD$90,000 – AUD$108,000 annually or AUD$7,500 – AUD$9,000 monthly is considered a good salary in Australia. That said, the national average is about AUD$90,000 per year. In major cities such as Sydney and Melbourne, you can expect a higher salary of around AUD$110,000 – AUD$150,000.

Are wages higher in Australia than UK? ›

Salaries are on average 28% higher in Australia than they are in the UK. It means that much of the advantages that cheaper housing and food offer the Brits are wiped out by the lower wages and the lower purchasing power.

Why are salaries so high in Australia? ›

Economist Tony Alexander​ said wages had always been higher in Australia because of a greater level of capital investment by businesses, resulting in higher productivity. “Pick a letter of the alphabet, pick what the profession is, you're going to get paid more there than here,” Alexander​ said.

What is minimum wage in Australia? ›

The National Minimum Wage

This is the minimum pay rate provided by the Fair Work Act 2009 and is reviewed each year. As of 1 July 2022 the National Minimum Wage is $21.38 per hour or $812.60 per week.

What is the cheapest state in Australia to live? ›

Sitting off the southeast coast of the mainland is Australia's littlest state and cheapest place to live, Tasmania. Its capital city Hobart boasts house prices around 25% lower than the country's average, and purchasers can bag property for 60% less than they would in cities such as Sydney or Melbourne.

How much is rent in Australia per month? ›

Summary of cost of living in Australia
Food
Monthly rent for 85 m2 (900 sqft) furnished accommodation in normal areaAU$2,086
Utilities 1 month (heating, electricity, gas ...) for 2 people in 85m2 flatAU$253
Monthly rent for a 45 m2 (480 sqft) furnished studio in expensive areaAU$2,038
54 more rows

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