This may be a matter of opinion, but I'll give you my advice from personal experience. Buy everything there in Denmark. If your move is relatively temporary, as in just a couple of years, you can store that stuff. If your move is permanent, sell it. It is vastly less hassle and long-term cost to just get most of your standard electronics locally.
In most places in the world it is usual to quote salaries as gross (i.e. before any taxes or social security payments), simply because everyone's tax situation could potentially be very different.
You can estimate the amount of tax you would be required to pay by looking at the tax rates, and also see if there are any other deductions that will be taken.
You cannot really “overstay” in the way third-country citizens can. As a British citizen, the most that can happen if you stay longer than 3 months without doing anything in another EU country is the following:
You might be asked to leave.
You might have to pay a fine if you failed to complete some formalities.
The rest of the answer will explain how all ...
Some electronic appliances can work with both 110V 60hz and 220V 50hz (e.g. most laptop & phones power supplies, televisions, etc.)
Check your TV specs: it may already be compatible with 220-240V 50hz that you find in Europe: you may just need a socket adapter.
The website mentions that you may stay up to 6 months or more if you can prove that you are seeking employment.
You will also need to apply for a residence certificate if you haven't done so already.
Denmark has a State Educational Grant and Loan Scheme (SU). It provides funds to Danish citizens for post-secondary education.
Denmark further has a scheme that allows non-citizens with certain qualifications to apply to be treated as if they are citizens and qualify for SU.
In this case, you are interested in rights that an EU citizen or relative/spouse ...
I think the very first thing you should do is find a job and move to Denmark. Then when the formal announcement is made, the position of UK citizens living in the EU, and EU citizens living in the UK, will be a chief negotiating point for both parties. Most likely both sides will want each citizen to retain the right of abode that they already exercise on ...
Being a citizen of a Schengen country provides no benefits, the Schengen rules mostly impact people from elsewhere in the world. Being an EU citizen on the other hand has many consequences. Using that search phrase should give you much more information. Two big things come to mind:
Much simpler formalities and stronger right to stay in the country. ...
I suspect it often means slightly more than just expats, it means "expats who are backed by a large company". The reasons are probably: Increased willingness to pay high rents, and less likelihood to take the landlord to court over rent disputes.
If we get married in Denmark will our marriage consider legal?
Yes. You'd have two option, either jump through hoops of Danish bureaucracy and get married under their rules or get married in Embassy of Poland under Polish rules. Either way the marriage is fully legal.
Which EU country would allow us to move in tougher after getting married in Denmark?
According to Statsforvaltningen:
As an EU citizen you may freely enter Denmark and remain in this country for up to 3 months without an EU residence document (registration certificate).
It goes on to say:
If you expect that your stay in Denmark will last more than 3 months, you have to apply for an EU residence document before the expiry of the three ...
Yes, technically it is possible to apply for an apartment from a housing association before arriving in the country. However, you will need to supply a local address, which could be a future address, if you have one, or your work address. It may take more than a month before you get your first offer, so indeed you can save a bit of time by applying earlier ...
The rest of the page is pretty clear:
Documentation can be a bank statement in the main applicant's name. Currency and date of issuance must be clearly stated. The statement must be no more than 30 days old at the time the application is submitted.
Alternatively, you can document your ability to support yourself and any accompanying family members by ...
This answer assumes that your husband has never lived in another EU country. If he has, then you may be able to settle under the EU freedom-of-movement regime, about which there is more information below.
Is it true that the German authorities will ask me to exit the country and apply for a family reunion visa, even though I'm gay, Yemeni and my ...
My colleague brought his TV from Canada to Denmark, and brought a transformer from Canada. The TV caught fire after about a week, we assume because the transformer wasn't adequate -- check the cost of a suitable transformer! If you intend to watch broadcast TV (rather than just DVDs/laptop etc) also check if the TV is compatible with European standards. ...
I've worked in a few EU countries, and in all of them common practice is to display your gross salary, either monthly, or yearly. When paying they will deduct the taxes you have to pay, and only pay you the rest. (This usually only applies for workers, and not contractors or self-employed people)
If you are unsure about the local taxes salary calculator ...
There is a process, a form to complete, and a payment (DKK 400), with comprehensive all the information found at SKAT.dk
Application for permission to drive a foreign-registered motor vehicle in Denmark, Form no. 21.059 EN
About this form
You must complete this form to apply for permission to drive a foreign-registered vehicle in Denmark. You will ...
I have no idea how easy or complicated it is to get married in Denmark but once you are married, you should be able to live with your wife under EU rules in any EU country where she works, except Poland itself which might apply additional restrictions (if she has no work and no money, it's more complicated). See ec.europea.eu and Your Europe for an overview.
In the case of Sweden, the agreement is that someone residing in Sweden but with income from Germany pays taxes in Sweden on that income, but the german taxes is deducted from the ones payable in Sweden.
The rule is that you don't need to pay taxes two times on the same income.
I suggest that you contact the Skattecenter in Köpenhavn.
As as EU citizen you are granted the right to live and work inside the EU wherever you see fit. So yes, this is legally possible.
However, you need the right paperwork. For taxes, you need to consult a tax accountant locally. For your working contract you need to make sure it's all in order, i.e. the address is correct. As for insurances you need to figure ...
As long as you are a legal resident you will have health insurance.
Enhver person, der har bopæl i Danmark (dvs. er tilmeldt folkeregistret), har ret til alle offentlige sundhedsydelser.
"Every person who has residence in Denmark (that ...
There are many cases in which the fee is waived, for example, for Turkish citizens. Being a child does not seem to be, in and of itself, sufficient.