Audio Podcast about Future Australian Immigration Policy 2022-23 | Australian Immigration Latest News 2022


What will this fiscal year be like for Skilled Migration Australia?
Seat allocations are now available.
Which states should you choose to move in or which ones you shouldn't?
I’ll give a brief insight as the complete policy hasn’t been published yet.
I’ll talk about the number of seat allocations.
The video is very important to understand, as it can affect your future decisions about where you want to go.
So, I’ll discuss this today.
My name is Nasir Nawaz and I’m a registered migration agent in Australia.
Today, I’m talking about the General Skilled Migration, quotas allocated to states and what will future immigration look like in this fiscal year.
So, look, everyone knows that there's a total of 160,000 seats allocated for immigration.
Among these 160,000 seats, 110,000 seats have been allocated to Skilled Visas and Family visas got almost 50,000 seats.
So what happened this year is that almost 30% of seats have been cut from Family Visas and added to Skilled Migration.
Under Skilled Migration Visas, there were 11,200 before, and now there’ll be 25,000.
Likewise, they increased the number of seats in Skilled Independent 189 allocation from 6,500 to 16,652.
Now, what just happened is that, seats are allocated to states in the state-nominated visas which include subclasses 190 and 491.
Now I’ll tell you the number of seats that were allocated to states in 190 and 491.
Knowing this will help you determine which state to move to or where your chances of moving could be high.
First of all, 600 seats are allocated to ACT for subclass 190 and 1,400 for 491. That means there’re around 2000 seats have been allocated for the ACT.
A majority of seats have been allocated to New South Wales (NSW). For subclass 190, there’re 4000 seats, while for 491, there’re 3,640 seats have been allocated.
It’s a big state, has a huge population and people like to visit this state. Due to these factors, they've got the most seats.
Likewise, Victoria is on the 2nd number. For subclass 190, there’re 3050 seats allocated. But for subclass 491, there’s a huge gap if we talk about New South Wales (NSW). As Victoria has got only 750 seats for subclass 491. Whereas, New South Wales (NSW) has got 3,640 seats.
In Queensland, there’re 1,180 seats allocated for subclass 190, and 9,050 seats for subclass 491.
It means that there’re more seats in Queensland in subclass 491 as compared to Victoria.
In Northern Territory, 500 seats are allocated for subclass 190 and 700 seats for subclass 491.
It means that subclass 491 is being encouraged.
Talking about Western Australia, 2,100 seats are allocated in 190 and 1,090 seats for 491.
Similarly, with South Australia, it’s very interesting though. Look, it has got 2,600 seats in subclass 190 and 3,330 for 491.
When comparing it to Victoria, Victoria stands on 750 seats, while South Australia stands on 3,330.
Tasmania has interestingly got 1,100 seats for subclass 190 and 2,200 seats for 491.
If we notice, New South Wales has got most of the seats in subclass 491 and 190. As it has got 4,000 seats in 190 and 3,640 in 491.
Now, you must not choose a state to move to, according to the number of seats available there.
As we’ve seen some trends in the last few months. We overcome the situation of Covid-19 and during that period we’ve got to experience many trends.
So what were the trends?
Recently in New South Wales, invitations were sent to people who were employed or had work experience. There were so many people like them.
There’re so many filters put in place by states.
If you score more points, chances are you’ll get the priority. But with that, you’ll be prioritized if you’re working as well.
If we look at Western Australia, so there’re a lot of categories. But there’re 3 major categories. It says that if you’re living in Western Australia so, we’ll give you the first priority.
If you live somewhere else in Australia other than Western Australia, you will be prioritized as number 2. While third priority will be given to offshore people.
I’ve also noticed some other things. People who have more work experience or who’re currently employed can be prioritized as well.
Keep in mind that these dramatic changes are getting noticed in the General Skilled Migration in Australia.
Look, just graduating and not working isn't enough.
I always say this whatever you’re studying, you must also practice it.
Even if you're working in Australia or overseas, you might get the opportunities and be prioritized.
But if you’re just graduated and not working, it means you’re doing nothing.
So, it may be possible that Australia won't consider you.
According to me, people who are employed or have more work experience will be prioritized under these policies in the future.
Fresh graduates may not have the work experience. But it might be possible that if a fresh graduate is working in a relevant or closely related field, Australia will consider him on basis that he can add value to its economy. This is for offshore people.
For onshore people, I’ll say that as soon as you graduate or are about to graduate, you must start looking for work.
As it takes time to get a job.
So you might get the priority.
It’s very important to know the occupation list of states.
You must be familiar with it.
There’re many occupations in which Western Australia can oblige you or give you opportunities.
You may not get these opportunities in New South Wales.
Likewise, there may also be some opportunities for you in Act that are not available in Tasmania.
So, seats definitely create an impact but you must also observe where these industries are located.
For example, there’s a manufacturing industry in one state but not in another state.
So, it means that they need skilled migrants in the General Skilled Migration.
But in other states, they may not need skilled migrants.
So, you shouldn’t focus where most of the seats are available. Instead, you should concentrate on where the industries are and where the occupations are in demand.
Look, it’s directly or indirectly related to the industry. It’s the purpose of the General Skilled Migration.
A country needs skilled workers. Skilled workers will be needed where the industries exist.
So they can not only run the industry but flourish it as well.
For this purpose, GTI and other programs are offered to exceptionally talented people to include them in those programs.
So, you must take care of the filters that where you want to apply, which state you want to move to, your points, and work experience. You must take note of all these things.
So, I think you’ll see these changes in the next fiscal year as compared to the last 2 years.
You may notice that people with 70 points will receive the invitation, while those with 90 points might not.
You’ll think about it that why he doesn’t get the invitation.
So, there might be a specific reason for that as I just discussed.
I’ll keep discussing these things in the future.
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Audio Podcast about Future Australian Immigration Policy 2022-23

Audio Podcast about Future Australian Immigration Policy 2022-23


You’re a skilled immigrant who wants to know if going to Australia is a good idea. And in which state you need to apply? you need to decide but are unsure about what to do? then watch this video. The Migration Program 2022-23 is designed to help Australia’s economic recovery and social cohesion outcomes in the post-pandemic environment. The Migration Program 2022-23 will have a planned capacity of 160,000 places.


Under the 2021-22 Migration Program settings, nomination allocations are made available to States and Territories in the following visa categories:
Skilled – Nominated (sub​class 190)
Skilled Work Regional (Provisional) (subclass 491)


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The information supplied is intended to serve as a basic reference only and does not represent legal or immigration advice; there are several rules that may apply depending on each individual’s circumstances as well as industry changes. It is the user’s obligation to ensure that the information is current. A MARA-Registered Migration Agency should be consulted by anyone seeking help.