Best Places to Work Remotely

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You are tired and not having fun at all in your life? Start the “work remote” thing, and you will thank us. 

The bulk of these places have reasonable living costs of less than $3,000 per month, are typically safe for women, and have high ratings for racial tolerance and friendliness to foreigners. Consider any of these cities for a month of working vacation—or an open-ended period of earning and traveling. Check it out!


1. The Canary Islands, Spain

 


 

The self-employment work visa in Spain is suitable for freelancers and marketers who want to work from this enchanting archipelago off Africa's northwest coast and get themselves a good workation. A vibrant nomad community makes it easy to meet other foreign creative types who have rejected the 9-to-5. In Las Palmas, Gran Canaria's capital, chic coworking spaces like The House and Soppa de Azul combine high-speed internet with easy access to soft, golden beaches.

There are secret coves, rich forests, volcano craters, and surreal moonscapes to explore when you sign off—even in winter when temperatures rarely drop 65 degrees below. Cheap public transportation makes it simple to get to the seven islands by bike, bus, or ferry.

Drinking and dining are also extremely cheap, and delectable local delicacies at farmers' markets take little effort in the kitchen.

 

2. Berlin, Germany

 


 

The residency permit in Berlin is like a golden ticket for the self-employed, particularly artists, intellectuals, and freelancers who wish to migrate and do cool things for a while. Just make sure to get started on your paperwork as soon as possible—there will be a lot due to German bureaucracy.

Speaking of it, you have to get all the necessary information about taxes.  Anyone who works remotely will generally pay taxes to the state where the work is performed. So keep your paystubs because you might have problems with the Finance Office. They are mean, and they don't forgive! 

Berlin's thriving startup culture attracts ambitious young professionals and welcomes people of all backgrounds. If you speak German, it's fantastic; if you don't, don't worry; English is sufficient.

With 170 museums, thousands of public parks, and dozens of stunning lakes just a simple train or bike ride away, you'll find history on practically every street corner. And, despite its famed coolness, Berlin remains inexpensive compared to other Western capitals.

 

3. New Zealand, Wellington

 


 

There are 22,050 free Wi-Fi hotspots in Wellington and infinite cafes where you can get very, very caffeinated. Because, dude, you live in New Zealand, you'll work out with astonishing efficiency and spend the rest of the day high on life.

The buzzing capital city provides a pleasant home base for young people aged 18 to 30 participating in New Zealand's Working Holiday Visa program. With a community of laid-back Kiwis, indigenous Mori, and travelers from all over the world, you'll live and work among a diverse collection of people against Mount Victoria's lush slopes.

A one-bedroom apartment here is less expensive than in Auckland, costing at most $1,300 per month.

 

4. Canggu, Bali, Indonesia

 


 

A day at the office can mean posting up at a stylish coworking space with surf and beach breaks, fed by a steady diet of smoothies bowls, raw desserts, and cold drip coffee in Bali's youthful hipster enclave—the "Brooklyn of Bali," for better or worse. Dojo Bali's rates start at $75 per week, and your amenities include an onsite cafe and pool. Your two-bedroom villa will likewise cost less than $1,000 per month.

This community comprises customized bikini and jewelry creators, startup gurus, and full-time Instagrammers who spend their days relaxing at chic beach bars and yoga studios.

Deus Ex Machina is a motorcycle-cum-surf shop that's more of an entertainment facility with food; Pretty Poison is a pub with a skate park that hosts regular music gigs. You get the idea.

 

5. Vancouver, Canada

 


 

This densely packed nest of glass high-rises and trim bungalows feels like the world's edge, where Canada connects to the Pacific Rim. The tech industry is the culmination of a belt of information workers that runs through Seattle, Portland, and Silicon Valley; the sheer volume of TV and film produced here has given it the moniker "Hollywood North."

If you prefer to work hard, play hard, and enjoy slacklining, beach yoga, and trail running, you'll enjoy it here in the mild North. Take a five-minute break from work to enjoy the sunset above the clouds on a 4,000-foot mountain or night ski with birdlike views of the ships anchored in English Bay.

The cost of living isn't the cheapest in the world, but earning US dollars will go you far, and your passport allows you to play on both sides of the border. And, given the current state of affairs, it's reasonable to suppose you've Googled "how to relocate to Canada" more than a few times recently.

6. Reykjavík, Iceland

 


 

Iceland has recently joined the ranks of other countries vying for a piece of the nomadic pie. The Icelandic government announced a new digital nomad visa in 2022, allowing internet employees from other countries to stay in the Land of Fire and Ice for up to six months.

The country is famed for its massive, unrelentingly stunning landscape—which we'll get to shortly!—but those who plan on staying for a while will be more than glad to settle down in Reykjavik, the country's highly walkable capital. There are charming cafes, peaceful diners, and plenty of mountain vistas in this area, which the craggy Hallgrimskirkja Church anchors.

And, while it's not the cheapest place to live—shipping products to the near-top of the Earth isn't cheap, after all—you'll find your days are filled with ease, thanks to the city's typically calm attitudes (not to mention the widespread hot springs culture).

Of course, you will not pass up the opportunity to visit one of the most geologically fascinating places on the planet. If you need a break from the screen, there are a plethora of roaring waterfalls, black sand beaches, and massive, mossy mountains close outside the capital.

Just don't expect to find strong Wi-Fi in the Highlands.

 

7. Buenos Aires, Argentina

 


 

Buenos Aires is not known for its faster internet. However, at 20mbps on average, it does the job. A recent boom in well-equipped coworking spaces means a relaxing workplace atmosphere may be achieved for under $100 per month.

There's also a thriving startup scene here, aided by government-backed accelerators. Many work-away programs, including Remote Year and Unsettled, have included Buenos Aires on their list of important cities. Furthermore, Baires (as the locals name it) is only one hour ahead of the East Coast, which means no late-night Zoom calls.

What is the most compelling argument for relocating here? The US currency has been crushing the Argentine peso for years. If you make $1,500 a month, you can afford to rent an expensively furnished apartment in a hip neighborhood, lease a co-working space, frequent a lot of bars and steakhouses, and still have enough money to take the ferry to nearby Uruguay for the weekend.

You can also organize quick trips to bucket-list places like Mendoza for wine, Patagonia for hiking or skiing, or Iguazu for some of the world's most beautiful waterfalls.

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