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Why New Zealand ?

Quality of Life in New Zealand

In many ways its not what we have thats important to our quality of life its what we dont have! We dont have high crime rates, our police dont carry guns and instances of corruption are virtually unheard of. We dont have abject poverty or hunger and we dont have the pollution, congestion, health issues and cramped city living that we see elsewhere. One of the things you will find here, and its something we take very seriously, is our acceptance of different views and ideas. We are a modern, secular, democratic society with no ingrained class system. Freedom of speech, expression and religious belief is guaranteed in law.

New Zealand Temperatures

New Zealand has a largely temperate climate. While the far north has subtropical weather during summer, and inland alpine areas of the South Island can be as cold as -10 C in winter, most of the country lies close to the coast, which means mild temperatures, moderate rainfall, and abundant sunshine. Because New Zealand lies in the Southern Hemisphere, the average temperature decreases as you travel south. The north of New Zealand is subtropical and the south temperate. The warmest months are December, January and February, and the coldest June, July and August. In summer, the average maximum temperature ranges between 20 - 30C and in winter between 10 - 15C.
Spring - September, October, November
Summer - December, January, February
Autumn - March, April, May
Winter - June, July, August

Activities in New Zealand

New Zealand has an unlimited range of tourist attractions and activities, located throughout the country. Whether you are looking for adrenaline-pumping adventure, or a relaxing game of golf, there is an activity or attraction to suit everyone's tastes, age, culture and budget in New Zealand. Attractions and activities in New Zealand include bungy jumping, horse trekking, bush walk, Camping, sky diving, glacial hiking, skiing, scenic flights, fishing and much more.

Top Ten Reasons To Study in New Zealand

Competitive tuition fee, overall study costs and cost of living.
Excellent study opportunities and support services for international students.
International recognition of world-class qualifications.
Domestic fee for international Ph.D. students.
Employability after study.
One year open work permit after completion of study.
Opportunity to apply for permanent residency under skilled migrant category.
Safe and peaceful atmosphere for international students.
Friendly people and stable democratic political atmosphere.
Unlimited range of attractions and activities, located throughout New Zealand.

About New Zealand

5,400 km/3,355 miles from Antarctica
2,200 km/1,367 miles from Australia
10,800 km/6,710 miles from the USA
18,800 km/11,682 miles from the UK
14,000 km/8,698 miles from India

Land area: 103,734 sq mi (268,671 sq km); total area:
103,737 sq mi (268,680 sq km)
Population (2010 est.): 4,252,277 (growth rate:
0.9%); birth rate: 13.8/1000; infant mortality rate:
4.8/1000; life expectancy: 80.5; density per sq km:
Capital (2003 est.): Wellington, 342,500 (metro. area),
165,100 (city proper)
Largest cities: Auckland, 369,300 (metro. area),
359,500 (city proper); Christchurch, 334,100


Maoris were the first inhabitants of New Zealand, arriving on the islands in about 1000. Maori oral history maintains that the Maoris came to the island in seven canoes from other parts of Polynesia. In 1642, New Zealand was explored by Abel Tasman, a Dutch navigator. British captain James Cook made three voyages to the islands, beginning in 1769. Britain formally annexed the islands in 1840.

The Treaty of Waitangi (Feb. 6, 1840) between the British and several Maori tribes promised to protect Maori land if the Maoris recognized British rule. Encroachment by British settlers was relentless, however, and skirmishes between the two groups intensified.

Please contact NZASIA for further information.

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