Having such a document gives you options. It gives you the freedom to go — and stay — where you choose, no matter the turmoil in your home country.
Some of these documents are more flexible than others. If you have an Argentine passport, for example, you are entitled to live and work in Argentina.
But if you have a Dutch passport, you can live and work anywhere in the European Union.
That’s why we work hard to find ways of opening Europe up to you.
Some people don’t have ancestral ties to Europe. For them, economic residency programs in places such as Spain or Hungary might make sense.
But for those who chose the right grandparents, Ireland, Italy, or even Lithuania, for example, might be a possibility. Those countries all grant full citizenship based on your ancestry.
It turns out that a number of countries in Europe grant citizenship based on jus sanguinis, or bloodlines.
Many people don’t know that that list also includes Poland. If one or more your grandparents, or great-grandparents, emigrated from Poland sometime during the 20th century, you may be able to gain a Polish passport… and, along with it, access to schools, employment, and residency anywhere in the EU.
But there’s a catch: Poland is very strict about proving ancestry. Just because you have an ancestor who was once Polish does not necessarily mean that you are Polish.
To find out more, and to help complete your Plan B checklist, click here.
Remember, options are an essential key to liberty. Take advantage of them while you can.
One of the most important items we include on our Plan B checklist is the establishment of a second residency or passport. Having such a document gives you options. It gives you the freedom to go — and stay — where you choose, no matter the turmoil in your home country. Some of these documents…