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49 Reasons Why We Love the UAE

49 Reasons Why We Love the UAE

As we welcome the UAE’s 49th National Day , there’s so much that we can reflect on in 2020. It has undoubtedly been a year of challenges & uncertainty worldwide, but has also brought about a new appreciation and gratitude towards the country we call our home. We witnessed how the UAE courageously tackled a global pandemic with confidence and strong leadership.

To celebrate the 49th National Day, we’ve reached out to educators and students across the country to talk about why we love the UAE.

Kangaroo Kids Nursery

Ms. Jade, Class Teacher  The reason why I love the UAE is that it’s my home away from home. Everyone here is so friendly and kind… this is why I have stayed here for 5 years now.

Ms. Jade

Ms. Laura, Principal  Because it is such a diverse society and we all have the opportunity to learn about each other’s cultures and share traditions.

Ms. Laura

Little Diamond Nursery Al Raffa

Helen AlAbdullah, Deputy Head I am both honoured and privileged to be a part of the education and growth of the younger generation in the UAE. Having moved here from the UK in 1987, I have spent a wonderful life in the Emirates since then. My children have grown up here and I love the community, the progressive and forward-thinking leaders, and the way that all are embraced to be a part of the extended family that is called UAE. I consider UAE to be my home and thank our wonderful leaders for making this country a place to be welcomed, accepted and supported at all times.

Helen AlAbdullah

Amina Benouhiba, Teacher After seven years of living in the UAE I easily see myself spending the next decade in this outstanding country. The reason why I love the United Arab Emirates so much is that, as a woman, the UAE is the safest country to live in. The unique yet international lifestyle makes you feel home and more, it’s a cosmopolitan place where you can come across beautiful people, activities to do and places to visit within the seven Emirates. The respect and the tolerance that are palpable in the everyday life bring joy to the soul and amongst all, the opportunities that they offer us to grow, dream, educate, stimulate and improve ourselves.

Amina Benouhiba

Cherine Sid, Teacher The UAE is genuinely my home. Amongst the things that make me proud to be living in the UAE is the safety that prevails across the country, which is an asset that we can hardly find elsewhere. The cultural diversity offered in this country is also a great opportunity to all inhabitants to celebrate their differences and cherish their similarities.

Cherine Sid

Ibtissem Ben Romdhane, Teacher  The UAE is a home away from home. It offered me all that I can expect for my family’s well-being, from high healthcare standards to a varied education system to select from. I can’t imagine a safer place than the UAE where, despite the vast multi-cultural environment, everyone lives in a respectful and tolerant environment.

Ibtissem Ben Romdhane

English College

Mark Ford, Principal The UAE is an exciting and very special place to live and work for so many reasons. The UAE is aspirational and ambitious and it is exciting to be playing a part in delivering its visionary national agenda. It is a place where many cultures and worlds meet, and a real sense of tolerance and mutual respect imbues, making it a safe, peaceful and happy place to live and work. There are many opportunities for travel and adventure, and it’s simply a nice place to sit and watch the world go by!

Mark Ford

Imana, Student

Barry Chaters, Deputy Head Middle School When I think of the UAE, the two words that stand out are Opportunity and Safety. Opportunities both in and outside of work for so many expatriates that choose to live here. Where else can you surf in the morning and ski in the afternoon? I enjoy the winter months where you can enjoy the many recreational activities such as golf at one of the many championship courses or cycling on a car-free track in the middle of the desert! I have always felt extremely safe in the UAE which we should never take for granted, as many countries can’t offer you that same sense of security.  12 years and counting suggests that there must be quite a lot of things that appeal to me in the UAE!

Joshua, Student

Nicole Greer, Student, Head Girl I love the UAE because of the diversity within the country, that allows people from all cultures, countries and religions to live together in tolerance and acceptance.

Daniel, Student

Leo Kirby, Student, Head Boy I’ve been in the UAE for 12 years now and I love the amazing lifestyle and opportunities that the country offers to everyone.

Cath Yandle, Teacher I love living in the UAE. It is full of innovation, creativity and beauty. The opportunities and activities available for my family are fantastic. Most of all, I love that I have the chance to work alongside and learn from children, staff and families from all over the world.

Springdales School Dubai

Ms. Bushra, Head Mistress The UAE has been my home for the past 31 years. It is an embodiment of dignity and humanity and radiates culture and happiness.

Ms. Bushra

Ms. Lubna, Teacher I love the United Arab Emirates for its compassionate, multicultural and modern society, yet its adherence to its historical roots. The great visionary leaders of this country have not only transformed this land into a paradise but have ensured that every person living here is happy and safe.

Ms. Lubna

Ms. Shamama Sohail, Teacher I love UAE for the respect and love it shows to the education community. The effort of the teachers was so well recognized and commended. Appreciating us, by displaying educators on the Burj Khalifa was a high point for me during this difficult time.

Ms. Shamama Sohail

Eshita Jaswal, Year 10 Student I love the UAE because it is a very tolerant country. It not just says but also practices the same… people of all nationalities coexist in harmony. I feel very safe here. This country also provides us with the best possible infrastructure to make our life as easy and comfortable one can think of.

Eshita Jaswal

Mattea Gandotra, Year 7 Student I was born and cradled in this land of tolerance. The country leaders ensure peace in the region and the community is close-knit with giving and sharing during all festivals and difficulties and where humanity reigns supreme. I also love the many places and the weather during winter.

Mattea Gandotra

Aditya Parasher, Year 5 Student I love UAE because my family and I feel safe and cherished here. The response to the pandemic by our government was so effective and assuring! Being a resident of this place, I am in awe of how competently they have tackled the spread of the virus.

Aditya Parasher

Al Muna Academy

Mrs. Sarah Griffiths, Principal I love the UAE for its diversity and it’s effortless ability to embrace all cultures, nationalities and religions in a tolerant and respectful manner. Our young learners will grow into world citizens immersed in the understanding of learning from others helps to develop ourselves. I am immensely proud to be living and working in such a wonderful country, and am thankful that my 4 children have had the opportunity to spend their formative years developing into young adults surrounded by the ambition and integrity instilled within the UAE.

Mrs. Sarah Griffiths

Al Bateen Academy

Simon Murphy, Primary Principal Professionally, the UAE is an inspiring place to live. I consider myself very fortunate to work within forward-thinking schools supported by government agencies that are determined to offer innovative and high-quality education. Personally, it is home. My daughter was born here and I couldn’t wish for a more tolerant and caring society for her to be raised in.

Simon Murphy

Sadiya Malik, Teacher The best thing for me about living in the UAE is the quality of life I can live here with my family and the opportunities that the UAE provide for us. I feel my children have been able to learn more about people from different places around the world and are more accepting of differences.

Sadiya Malik

Moza Almarar, Student I like to sing the national anthem because I love everything about the UAE.

Moza Almarar

Salama Al Eisa, Student I love the Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque because it looks like Jasmine’s Palace.

Spanish School Abu Dhabi

Laurent Bonardi, Founding Principal I love the UAE because this country is a perfect example of what a powerful vision can do.

Laurent Bonardi

Pearson Middle East

Emma Whale, Vice President I love working with schools here because of their fearlessness, and the ways that they constantly want to push boundaries to find the best possible offer for their students.

School leaders don’t just think about exam results and league tables, but how they can innovate to benefit the ‘whole child’ – we see that time and time again in the interest in things like our wellbeing partnership with the Contentment Foundation, the way BTEC is really taking off here in the region, and the real interest in building employability skills and partnerships with industry.

I love how there is a quality school for everyone here, at all price points, public or private, and a real sense of community and family – so important when you’re serving a mix of nationalities, many of whom are far from what they might call ‘home’. It’s a pleasure and a privilege to work alongside them.

Dunecrest American School

Patrick Hould, Secondary Principal I love the UAE because it is a melting pot. We have access to many different cultures, events and activities. The facilities are world-class from Dubai Opera to the spectacular golf courses. I love the UAE the most because people love and respect each other and I feel it is my home.

Kelly Walters, Teacher I love the UAE because the people are loving, caring and giving. There is tremendous diversity here. Everyone wants to share a part of themselves with you and wants to learn about your story and culture.


Jad El Haddad, Student The UAE is a second home. It looks after everyone, teaches you to be respectful and to obey the laws. I love the UAE because there are alot of opportunities here and you can have a happy life.

Jad El Haddad

Emirates International School, Meadows

Peter Sturgess, Head of Primary School I love the UAE for its rich and quite unique diverse community. We are blessed to share this fantastic country with wonderful people from across the globe. I love the fact the Emirati community show generous and warm hospitality and make the UAE feel very much like a second home to everyone who has settled here.

Peter Sturgess

Summaya Sharrif, Leader and Homeroom Teacher From the plains of Africa to the dunes of Dubai, You welcomed me with open arms proving your endless opportunities will forever charm. And so fourteen years have I been blessed and remain today without an iota of stress. I know my journey has not ended for the UAE, you will continue being splendid. Mabrouk my beloved UAE on turning 49 May you remain eternally sublime.

Minnah Mohamed Babikir, Student I love the UAE because it’s my home. There are mesmerising sights and skyrocketing skyscrapers. Most of all, I feel welcomed and relaxed in this awesome country.

Vernus International School

Heath Bailey, Principal Since arriving in 2014, I have been enamored at the country’s leadership, hospitality, safety, vision, and the opportunities the UAE provides people from around the world. The UAE has kept its founding principles which are work ethic, success, and love of the nation.

Heath Bailey

Ms. Alex, Teacher The reason I love the UAE is because of its ability to accept so many different cultures in the same environment. It’s a safe and friendly place to live for everybody.

Ms. Alex

Ayah Boukhzer, Student I love the UAE because it is a beautiful country. I love the Burj Khalifa, Burj Al Arab, Dubai Frame, animals, and parks. Living in the UAE is safe for people and the environment.

Ayah Boukhzer

Maple Bear Nursery

Al Durrah International School

Mr. Mark Butler, Principal

Ms. Georgina Mari Nel, Teacher

Samiullah Muhammad Haroon, Student

Al Forsan Nursery

Suzanne Summer, Principal I love the UAE for being a place that is tolerant, diverse and forward-thinking. The UAE makes everyone welcome and feel extremely safe.

Suzanne Summer

Kirsty Taylor, Teacher I love the UAE because I have immersed myself in a new culture whilst being able to share my own culture with others. I feel safe here and my heart is happy.

Kirsty Taylor

Shamsa Al Hamed, Student I love the UAE because I am Emirati.

Shamsa Al Hamed

Al Mamoura Academy

GEMS Metropole School Motor City

Naveed Iqbal, Principal/CEO The UAE is a forward thinking country which is grounded in heritage and values. United through its roots and growing towards a prosperous future aiming for Mars.

Naveed Iqbal

Emily Smith, Deputy Head of Primary The UAE has been my home for the last five years and I love that I get to meet and spend time with people from all over the world. Living here also gives me the opportunity to cycle in the sunshine all year round as well as trying lots of different amazing food from around the world.

Emily Smith

Alexander James, Assistant Head of Primary I love the UAE as I feel part of a forward-thinking, inclusive and dynamic nation. The UAE is a community and nation that I am proud to be a part of.

Alexander James

Katherine Kinloch, Assistant Head of Secondary I love living in the UAE as it is a wonderful melting pot of different cultures and traditions, whilst at the same time being extremely forward-thinking and innovative. Every day there is something different to see or do. I feel very privileged to be raising my family here.

Katherine Kinloch

Catherine Makatin, Teacher I love the UAE because they have topped so many world records, which is amazing!

Catherine Makatin

Aniqah Rathore, Teacher I love the UAE because it welcomes people of all nationalities.

Aniqah Rathore

Ulyana Damarad, Student I like the UAE because it is a safe and beautiful place with many nationalities living together in peace and where I may learn about different cultures in one place. The UAE is very child and family friendly. I can swim and ski, visit the best and the most famous places in the world. The UAE wants everybody to be happy and I feel at home here!

Ulyana Damarad

Nai Al Samad, Student I love the UAE because I love singing the UAE national anthem every day in my school.

Nai Al Samad

GEMS Royal Dubai School

Vicky Martin, Principal

Maryam, Student

Asma, Student

Shaikha, Student

GEMS Wellington Academy, Al Khail

Campbell Douglas, Principal/CEO I love the UAE for its very diverse, but extremely inclusive population. There is care and concern shown for all people, regardless of their ethnicity or background. A nationwide focus on this and the patriotism that extends from this is so heart-warming to see.

Campbell Douglas

Philip Waterworth, Primary Assistant Principal I love the UAE as it is a forward-thinking, dynamic country to live in. The UAE offers an incredible quality of life and as there is a vast array of activities for all to engage with. I enjoy learning about the diversity of cultures within the workplace, and our visionary leaders inspire us to believe that anything is possible.

Philip Waterworth

Farrah Clarke, Teacher I love living in the UAE because I have loved meeting so many people from all over the world. The UAE offers a great quality of life and is filled with all sorts of exciting opportunities and activities!

Farrah Clarke

GEMS Wellington Academy, Dubai Silicon Oasis

Kevin Loft, Principal/CEO I love the UAE because it offers opportunity in a safe and compassionately-led society, which sets the UAE apart as a world leader.

Kevin Loft

Julien Kolta, Student, Head Girl I love the UAE because of all the amazing opportunities that I get and all the different people that I get to meet every day.

Julien Kolta

William Tate, Student I love the UAE because it is very peaceful in every way.

William Tate

GEMS Wellington Primary School

Maha A Mohammad, Mahra A Mohammad, Mariam A Mohammad and Mohammad A Mohammad Najeeb, Students

Bright Learners Private School

Dr. Adrianna Chestnut, Principal  The UAE is my home now and I am so grateful to be in a place that makes me feel safe, valued, and love. By being here I have access to opportunities, a diverse community, and endless hope.

Ms. Lori Wordrup, Teacher I feel as though it’s the safest place in the world.

Ms. Lori Wordrup

Ms. Basma Mostafa, Teacher I love the UAE. The people are kind, generous and humble.

Ms. Basma Mostafa

Angel, Student I love the UAE because of all the wonderful things I can see and do. My favorite places are Ski Dubai and I love looking at the big towers.


Aysha, Student I love UAE because we have the best food.


Aliya, Student I love Dubai Mall, it is the best place in the UAE.


Samantha, Student The UAE is a beautiful place to be. I love my school, my friends, and my teachers, and without the UAE, I would not have been exposed to these things.


Ahmed, Student In the UAE there are big football pitches.


Scholars International Academy

Dr. Paul Lieblich, Principal

Nazish Sheikh, Head of Primary I love the UAE because it is the source of a great deal of happiness and joy for me. I have lived and worked here for over 6 years. I enjoy the organization, the sense of calm and purpose and most importantly I feel safe and secure. As an expat woman, I’m delighted by the reverence and esteem shown towards women. It is something I will remember in my golden years when I return home.

I appreciate the respect and honour which is extended to people from all religious and cultural backgrounds, and the freedom for the same to practice and celebrate their own religion.

Thank you, UAE, for the opportunity to experience a different way of seeing the world.

Georgina Bennet, Teacher I love the UAE because of the mix of cultures. I love living in a place that’s totally different from what I know. I love that there is so much to do and see within each emirate. I love that the UAE is always striving to be bigger and better, with some of the most awe-inspiring views/events have been within the country.

Fiza Sheikh Shahid Ahmed Khalil, Student It is a diverse country that also has diverse people that are amazing and love the UAE to bits. I love the UAE because it allows us to meet people from different parts of the world. It welcomes people with open arms and takes good care of its people. That’s why I love UAE!!!

Tenaaz Palliyalil, Student I love the UAE because there are a lot of nice and amazing people in the UAE. I also had a lot of fun here since there is peace and a lot of yummy food.

Mohammed Fuzail, Student

Celina Osama Mahmoud Ibrahim, Student I love the UAE because I grew up here during my childhood and I was born here. It has a lot of my favourite things, I can’t list them because it is too long and it is one of my top 10 favourite countries.

Celina Osama Mahmoud Ibrahim

Raphael Hill, Student  It is a diverse country with diverse people that are amazing.

Raphael Hill

Nuaymah Rahman, Student The UAE is a beautiful country that I have lived in since I was 1. I have lots of friends here and an amazing school. I love the UAE because there are lots of places to go and lots of people to visit.

Fairgreen International School

Graeme Scott, Director I love the UAE because it embraces diversity, and the richness of global society is mirrored here in miniature.

Graeme Scott

Lorraine Hickey, Teacher I have had the fortune of living and working in the UAE for the last 12 years and this wonderful country has given me so much to be grateful for. I have worked with some amazingly dynamic and very diverse teams, made lifetime friendships and as well as a family! Working in schools here has provided me with endless opportunities as well as a continuous journey of learning. Education is paramount in this country and it is great to be part of a very large team striving to improve standards in the country.

Lorraine Hickey

The Emirati hospitality, family values, compassion and tolerance, really makes this one of the friendliest and safest places in the world to live and I am humbled to be able to call it our home.

Middlesex University Dubai

Kids Spot Nursery

Leandre Beyer, Manager I love the UAE because it is a country that embraces diversity and change, has a rich history, and welcomed me with open arms. It taught me about other cultures, educated me about the world with ample travel options and has been my home away from home for the past 13 years. I am proud to raise my kids in a country that is safe and inspires innovative future leaders.

Leandre Beyer

Jhenifer Caro Giraldo, Teacher Cultural diversity and respect are what comes to mind when I think of the UAE. Living here has been one of the greatest experiences of my life as I love learning about different, nationalities, their beliefs and languages. The safety and efficiency of the heroes in the UAE is to be admired and for all these reasons, I love the UAE!

Jhenifer Caro Giraldo

Fausto, Student  I love the UAE because they have camels, and they cannot bite when they wear a mouth cover.

Omar, Student I love the UAE because of the dinosaur park.


Abdelghani, Student I love the UAE because I enjoy picnics at the beach.

Nibras International School

Dr. Jay B. Teston, Principal I love the UAE for the diverse and equitable environment that provides me to continue to grow as an individual.

Dr. Jay B. Teston

Adam Krzymowski, Student I like the UAE for it’s constant changes for improvements. It is admirable to see the importance professional place on upskilling themselves and staying current in this dynamic environment. The UAE always strives to set high expectations to exemplify continuous growth and development for world domination.

Adam Krzymowski

Reach British School

Dene Bright, Principal The UAE is a place of diversity and sustainability. It is a place where peace, respect, harmony and safety is experienced. With the kindness, humility and generosity of Emiratis and the Leaders of this nation, this country becomes a better and safer place to be in. ”

Dene Bright

The Aquila School

Wayne Howsen, Principal It is a privilege working and living in the UAE. We thank the wise leadership for giving us such a safe and exciting place to call our home.

Wayne Howsen

Aspen Heights British School

Emma Shanahan, Principal This year more than ever I am so thankful that my family and I are living and working in the UAE. The response to the global pandemic has been decisive and consistent, and I feel incredibly safe and very appreciative!

Emma Shanahan

Yasmin Baldoza, Teacher I love the UAE because it is a safe and happy place that is full of places to explore.

Yasmin Baldoza

Jumana, Student I love the UAE because it is a fun place to live and there is so much to do.


Dwight School Dubai

David Hutson, Head of School  The United Arab Emirates is a safe, diverse, and tolerant society. There is a lovely balance between tradition, values and history versus innovation and vision.

David Hutson

Bonita Smith, Teacher I love the UAE because of its diversity, inclusion and overall tolerance of so many different nationalities and cultures. I have never felt this safe in all my life and appreciate all that is offered to children, my own ‘Third Culture Kid’ included, and how it encourages open-mindedness and a growth mindset.

Bonita Smith

Ayah Elwannas, Student The United Arab Emirates is a ‘melting pot’ of a plethora of unique cultures, personalities, and ideologies and is a perfect mix of globalized culture and historical culture. This fosters a value for cultural individuality while simultaneously developing towards a technological-based future. The diversity and cultural significance that the country nurtures is unique to the UAE and makes me love being a resident of this nation.

Ayah Elwannas

Newlands School Dubai

Mr. David Miles, Principal I love the UAE because it welcomes all and has become my home. It is a place for new endeavors, where excellence is strived for and where the unthinkable becomes a reality. It is the most exciting place to live in the whole world.

Mr. David Miles

Ms. Gihan Mansour, Head of Languages and Islamic Studies/Emirati Lead We love UAE because it is a place for well-being, safety and equality. It is also a wonderful place for the woman to feel appreciated, well respected and valuable.

Ms. Gihan Mansour

Ms Norma Morrison, Head of Primary I love the UAE because of its diversity and respect for all cultures as well as the feeling of safety and security that it provides for everyone. It is invigorating to live in such an aspirational society.

Ms Norma Morrison

Mr. Nicholas Pain, Head of Assessments/Key Stage 3 Coordinator I love the UAE because of the way it has managed the COVID-19 pandemic. The care and consideration of the people is of such high importance and therefore enables us to live our lives with opportunity and hope for better days to come.

Mr. Nicholas Pain

Rahaf, Student I love the UAE because it’s a safe country. I enjoy the beautiful parks with colourful flowers. I love to visit Burj Khalifa and Dubai Mall. I also love UAE because I love my school and my friends in UAE.


Zawiya, Student I love the UAE because there are a lot of places for entertainment. It is a safe and beautiful place to live with my family.


Saiha, Student I love the UAE because here people accept you the way you are and accept other religions and cultures. I also admire UAE because it is a fast-growing country in terms of technology, health etc.


Zoya, Student I love the UAE because of its diverse culture and how things are organized here from transportation to activities. I really love how Dubai implements the Dubai Fitness Challenge. It incorporates and encourages people to be fit and healthy by challenges and prizes.


Lina, Student I love the UAE because it is a diverse country and I get to meet people from different cultures.


Sara, Student I love the UAE because it is equal to everyone and there’s no racism in this country.


Al Ain Academy

Noura Sharaf, Parents Relation Executive  I love the UAE as if it is my home country. I’ve never experienced racism here. We live in safety and luxury. Thank you, UAE rulers.

Mohammed, Student I love the UAE because UAE is home, it is where I feel safe, all it’s people are my brothers. I love our leaders so much for making the UAE home for me.

Salma, Student I love the UAE because it is my home country and because I love to go to Dubai and to Abu Dhabi to visit the beaches.

Kevin Tedam, Student

Kevin Tedam

Heriot-Watt University Dubai

Professor Bryn Jones, Deputy Vice Principal The UAE has been my home now for more than four years. It is truly the most multicultural place I have lived, and the diverse and supportive social networks I have developed during this time have been invaluable through the challenges of 2020. And, of course, the weather, scenery and food possibilities are awesome.

Professor Bryn Jones

Matthew Smith, Associate Head of the School of Energy, Geoscience, Infrastructure and Society There are so many things to love about the UAE. If I had to choose one thing, it would be – Tolerance. We celebrated this in 2019; it is a virtue undimmed by the passage of time. It is tolerance that has allowed my family to be at home here, it is tolerance that has created such a dynamic society, and it is tolerance that allows young people to see beyond their circumstance and embrace the opportunities that education provides. In this most unusual year, I look forward to “the next 50” with renewed hope for brighter days ahead.

Matthew Smith

Tanishi Mathur, Undergraduate Student, Electrical and Electronic Engineering I love the UAE because irrespective of how old I get or where I am in the world, it is and always will be my home. When I think of home, I’m filled with memories of countless Shawarmas, road trips during Eid break and a beautiful mix of different cultures and ethnicities. The UAE is my home and I really really love my home.

Tanishi Mathur

Beaconhouse Al Khaleej International School

Dr. Terry Burwell, Principal I love the UAE for what it believes in and stands for. It truly is a tolerant and inclusive nation where everyone is made to feel part of the country. Differences are respected and education is highly valued. The UAE is a shining oracle for the world to see and admire. I look forward to next year’s EXPO where all the world will bear witness to the greatness of the UAE.

Dr. Terry Burwell

Ms. Reem Naja, Head of Mathematics I love that the UAE is a diverse country where people learn from one another. It’s a country of happiness and love. It’s a place where I call home. A home of opportunity to learn & grow.

Ms. Reem Naja

Duha Abudlsadig Abudelgalel, Student I love the UAE because it provided me a place to live with my family, with an abundance of opportunities for us to grow. This country is beautiful in every aspect and I am proud to be a part of the UAE.

Duha Abudlsadig Abudelgalel

West Yas Academy

Noura Istambouly, Teacher We confirm the love of the UAE is an obligation and worship, and the best evidence of gratitude is the nation that has always provided us with security and gave us security, stability and the best of living. We must contribute to elevating a banner named high!

Noura Istambouly

Brighton College Dubai

Simon Crane, Head Master We are all immensely privileged to live here in the UAE in peace and harmony. In many ways, the country is a model from which the rest of the world could usefully learn: diversity is built into its very fabric as nations come together to work in and promote this beautiful and culturally rich country.

Simon Crane

Jane Clewlow, Deputy Head Academic I am proud to live and work in the UAE. It is a place where a rich variety of cultures and communities exist side by side; it is a place where tolerance and kindness prevail; it is a place where diversity and difference are celebrated. I feel privileged to live and work alongside people from all over the world in a place that is both rich in history and deeply passionate about its future.

Jane Clewlow

Ross Bannerman, Student I love the UAE because of the diversity and all the different cultures that live here. I really get to experience different cultures and understand their beliefs. I think that not only is this a great thing but also important that people are able to embrace different cultures.

Ross Bannerman

Pristine Private School

Curtin University

John Evans, Pro Vice-Chancellor 200 nationalities coming together and living in a safe and peaceful country. The UAE is rich in culture and history and is a great place to explore and live.

Shamalka Brigette, Student

Shahra Jafar, Foundation Program Coordinator Being born and brought up here in Dubai and never visiting my home country, I consider the UAE as my home for giving me a place to live, explore, grow, and survive. Some of the reasons why I love UAE is because it is a safe and peaceful place to raise a family, multicultural people, a fast-moving country with tolerance. There are a lot of hidden gems in nature to be discovered in this country. I am honored and happy to be living here.

Hadden Colaco, Student

Dr. Khyati Shetty, Head of Curtin Dubai Business School The awe-inspiring architecture, limitless skyscrapers, continuous stretches of beautiful beaches, the golden desert, and a true melting pot of globalization with a real community feel makes UAE  an ideal base for both culture-seeking and business-driven expats.

Sabriena Angelin, Student

Mohammad Awwab Arifullah, Student

Global Indian International School, Abu Dhabi

Dr. Heena Rachh, Principal The UAE is blessed with leaders who believe that ‘anything is possible’ – thanks to the exemplary leaders with visions of progress. I love UAE because it is a wonderful gateway to the world – its generosity, inspirational ideologies, world-class facilities, embracing innovative ideas, leading by example the UAE – only moves us forward.

Dr. Heena Rachh

Ms. Raheela, Teacher I love the UAE because it’s a land of peace in diversity. A place where we know the human values, unity, generosity and above all being safe. It has fitted most cultures and races into one epitome and that is the epitome of tolerance and has exemplified as a dome of universal brotherhood.

Ms. Raheela

Minza Fatima, Student I love the UAE because it is such a diverse country and allows us to meet people from different parts of the world. It welcomes people with open arms and takes good care of its people and it is a safe country especially for girls.

Minza Fatima

Global Indian International School, Dubai

Mr. Ramesh Mudgal, Principal The UAE is the melting pot of cultures from around the world. It is a land of opportunity that recognizes and nurtures talent. I love the UAE for the focus it lays on education and innovation.

Mr. Ramesh Mudgal

Ms. Sunita Wadhe, Teacher I love UAE for its Safety, Security and Multi-National, Multi-Cultural harmonious society. For its ever encouraging and enthusiastic opportunities to showcase our talents. For allowing me to be instrumental in the growth of the country.

Ms. Sunita Wadhe

Malvika Mungre, Student I like living in the UAE because I am given opportunities even though I’m not a national; I have the right to openly celebrate my culture and practice my faith. I think the privilege that people have here contributes to UAE’s multiculturalism, and meeting different people from all walks of life is something about the UAE that I like. The UAE is a modern and inclusive place while keeping their culture intact and I think that’s praiseworthy.

Malvika Mungre

Ambassador International Academy

Kent College Dubai

Anthony Cashin, Principal My wife and I are blessed to be living in the UAE because of the unbridled opportunities available to its residents. The UAE is a unique, fast-moving country where such a diverse demographic of people enjoy a culture of tolerance and care for one another.

Anthony Cashin

Andrew Parkins, Deputy Head of Juniors I have lived in the UAE for 4 years now. The more time I spend here, the more of it I see and explore and the more I fall in love with it. I’ve always enjoyed the great outdoors and keeping fit and active. As a keen cyclist, I love the array of cycling opportunities that the UAE brings. From the safe and rolling sand dune cycle tracks of Al Qudra, to the challenging mountains of Jebel Jais (Ras Al Khaimah), Jebel Hafeet (Abu Dhabi) and the change in the landscape that these mountains provide. The UAE is clearly passionate about keeping both its guests and visitors fit and healthy, the annual Dubai 30×30 challenge is a testament to that. Now, where did I leave my bike?

Andrew Parkins

Saeed Alshared, Student In the UAE, there are over a hundred different nationalities and yet I still feel like I’m surrounded by family. We are all treated as one in the UAE and that is what I find most special.

Saeed Alshared

Repton School Abu Dhabi

Stephen Davis, Assistant Head of Senior School The UAE represents so much more than year-round sunshine, fantastic beaches and stunning architecture. My family and I have lived here for nearly 4 years and we view the UAE as a true beacon of multiculturalism, a land of limitless opportunities and above all, a community that holds the value of family close to its heart.

Stephen Davis

Daniel Ellis, Head of Maths I love the UAE because of its diversity, its culture and the people. The generosity, vibrancy and opportunities it provides for people from all over the world makes the UAE a fantastic place to live.

Daniel Ellis

Pragati Nath, Student The UAE is such an exciting place to live in with a world full of opportunities. Its multiculturalism makes it unique and gives people the chance to explore new cultures, people and places. Being such a young country, it’s technological advancements provide millions of people with opportunities and a lifestyle that is beyond imagination; simply mind-blowing!

Pragati Nath

Repton School Dubai

Virginia International Private School

Daniel Lee Bokelman, Executive Principal I love the UAE because it is a dynamic, caring, reflective nation that has welcomed and provided for so many people, especially my family and I since 2004.

Daniel Lee Bokelman

Muhammad Rakeeb, Teacher From the day I set foot on UAE’s turf, I knew that this would be the place I would call home for the upcoming future. It has showered me with many memories and joys that will never be forgotten.

Muhammad Rakeeb

Fatma Ibrahim, Teacher

احب دولة الإمارات العربية المتحدة لأسباب كثيرة، اهمها الإحسم الأمن والأمان والإستقرار. الله يدوم عليكي نعمة الأمن الأمان وعاش اتحادك يا إمارات

Fatma Ibrahim

Mohammed Yousef Al Hammadi, Student أحب دولة الإمارات لأنها دولة السلام

Mohammed Yousef Al Hammadi

Amani Issa Al Harthy, Student I love the UAE because of the delicious food, the beautiful beaches and the fancy hotels.

Amani Issa Al Harthy

Natasia Konpfo, Student What I love about the UAE are the Burj Khalifa and the fancy hotels.

Natasia Konpfo

Mahra Khamis Bin Saad, Student I love the UAE because it has the best theme parks and places to go to, is the safest place and has the tallest building in the world.

Mohamed Hamdan, Student أحب دولة الإمارات لأنها ماضي آبائنا وحاضرنا

Mohamed Hamdan

Khalifa Yousef, Student I love the UAE because I was born here and the people here respect each other.

Khalifa Yousef

Noura Jamal Khoori, Student I love the UAE because I feel safe and it has a beautiful environment.

Noura Jamal Khoori

Shereena Khaled Alkhoori, Student  I love the UAE because it’s my country and it’s an amazing place.

Noura Jamal Khoori

Shaikha Masoud, Student I love the UAE because the UAE is kind, it’s the best and the people are helpful.

Shaikha Masoud

Happy Home Nursery

Star International School, Al Twar

Ms. Dolly Goriawala, Principal

Mr. Sean Lewis, Senior Leadership Team The country is safe and has very nice facilities, plus the people are great too. Very happy.

Mr. Sean Lewis

Ms. Eman Amer, Teacher The UAE is the safest place to live in.

Ms. Eman Amer

Ms. Neveen Ibrahim, Teacher دولة رائعة ، حكومة عادلة ، شعب محبّ

Ms. Neveen Ibrahim

Ms. Noha Mohamed, Teacher أحب الإمارات لانها بلد التسامح والخير والعطاء

Ms. Noha Mohamed

Aleen Diaeldin, Parent بلد تشعرني بالامان والامتنان تشعرني بحبها واهتمامها عاشت الامارات حكاماً وشعباً ❤️

Aleen Diaeldin

Kinou Madrigal, Student I love the UAE because of the lifestyle and luxuries that Dubai offers, it is unlike others. Beautiful landmarks and eye-capturing towers. It is a truly wonderful place.

Kinou Madrigal

Jad Mohannd Darwich, Student I love the UAE because of how many people of different religions and nationalities I can interact with.

Jad Mohannd Darwich

Wesam Rouhi Al Khateeb, Student I love the UAE because people respect and can socialize in many ways and it’s the only country that I can have fun in.

Wesam Rouhi Al Khateeb

Manal Fatima Anjum, Student I love the UAE because it’s always bright and sunny which always makes me smile and makes it easier to go out and have fun with friends and family.

Bethel Daniel Admasu, Student I love the UAE because it is so diverse and I can get to meet new people all the time. The country is also fair to everyone.

Bethel Daniel Admasu

Hadeel Mohamed, Student I love the UAE because I believe that it is exceptionally secure and safe compared to other nations and I admire its government that is continuously attempting to make strides and evolve the country.

Ali Eldemerdash, Student I love the UAE because of the incredible diversity it possesses.

Liwa International School Al Mushrif

Dubai Heights Academy

Alison Lamb, Principal It is a country of visionary leaders who promote excellence, creativity, opportunity, diversity and tolerance and this makes us feel welcome, safe and secure, enabling us to flourish. Despite being rich in its own values, traditions and culture it is a forward-thinking country embracing change and has incredible foresight to invite citizens and residents to participate in preparations for the next 50 years.

Alison Lamb

Mrs. Nada AlMasri, Head of Arabic I love the UAE (the country of happiness) for its peace and tolerance. The country is a shining example of tolerance and respect and is a forward-thinking nation.

Mrs. Nada AlMasri

Jamie Jones, Student I like living in Dubai because I am completely safe and there is never any danger in the whole of the UAE. I also have lots of amazing friends here. I really like the weather in October, November and December when it’s a perfect temperature.

Jamie Jones

Future International Nursery

Dr. Safa Bukhatir, Owner/Director د. صفا عبدالرحمن بوخاطر مالك  و مدير

Dr. Safa Bukhatir

أنا أحب الإمارات لأنها وطني! الإمارات وطن ملهم أبدعت في تحفيز أجيال عديدة نحو التميز والصدارة ونفع الإنسانية. الإمارات وطن لكل من يتطلع للمستقبل بأمل ويسعى للبناء بإيجابية

Ms. Hala Adel, Director The UAE does not believe in mediocrity. The best, the greatest, the tallest… it has no shortage in wonders and leaves us in complete awe. The incomparable safety makes it the ideal place to raise your children. The rich diversity makes it one of the most unique places in the world.

Ms. Hala Adel

Ms. Rukaya Yate, Teacher The UAE truly feels like home for us. We love the blend of traditional and modern values that are respected by everyone and it’s so diverse our friends are from all around the world which is nice. We also feel it’s a very safe country, great for family life. The UAE truly feels like home for us. We love the blend of traditional and modern values that are respected by everyone and it’s so diverse our friends are from all around the world which is nice. We also feel it’s a very safe country, great for family life.

Ms. Rukaya Yate

Saeed Hamad Alkhazraji, Student I love the UAE because it’s my country!

Saeed Hamad Alkhazraji

Sophia Yate Abugosh, Student I love the UAE because I love the beach and I have so many friends!

Sophia Yate Abugosh

Jumeirah International Nurseries

Al Yasmina Academy

Ms. Faye Banks, Head of English Having been fortunate to call the UAE home for the past ten years, I still continue to be in awe of how incredibly beautiful, dynamic, tolerant and diverse this nation truly is.

Ms. Faye Banks

Nino Emphremidze, Student I love the UAE because of its diversity, warmth, and strive for excellence. By welcoming people from all over the world, UAE fosters unmatched diversity that drives us to learn from the variety of perspectives around us. But above all, its admirable history, boldness, and constant strive to conquer new limits in every field is inspiring. From building the tallest structure to launching the Hope probe to Mars, UAE reminds us that with dedication and drive, anything is possible.

Nino Emphremidze

Jonas Greene, Student I greatly appreciate the exposure to a very diverse population, having learned a lot about other religions and cultures. Additionally, I love the natural beauty of the UAE, frequently travelling to deserts and beaches across the country.

Jonas Greene

City American School Ajman

Ms. Rania Hijazeen, Principal The UAE has been my home for 13 years. It’s a very safe country with many different cultures and religions that are co-existing happily and respectfully.

Ms. Rania Hijazeen

Ms. Elaine Luies, Teacher I love living in this diverse country called the UAE, it is an exciting country where all things are possible. The UAE is a beautiful, safe and clean place that I am proud to call my home. It has something for everyone to enjoy beautiful architecture, lots of culture, religion, beach, mountains and of course the big malls that are open until late where you can shop and eat from restaurants from all around the world. Thank you to the UAE for being a place that I can call home.

Ms. Elaine Luies

Selena Ossama, Student I love UAE because the country is so kind. It helps poor people and respects every culture.

Selena Ossama

City School Ajman

Mr. Richard Monteiro, Principal The UAE is an epitome of diversity, progress and high spirited unity, which is why I admire this country. Residing in UAE has helped me learn about different cultures and enhance my understanding as a citizen, leader and fellow member of this rich and colorful society.

Mr. Richard Monteiro

Ms. Jisha Jayan, Vice Principal I love the UAE as this country embraces and respects diversity and is tolerant, a role model for all generations to follow. The UAE being my host country gives me my freedom along with a sense of security.

Ms. Jisha Jayan

New Media Academy

Mohtab Arabiat, Head of Education

British International School Abu Dhabi

Anna Carey, Assistant Headteacher I feel incredibly privileged to have called the UAE my home away from home for the past 6 years. There are many things that this great country has to offer, but one of the best has to be the people. As well as this, I love the diversity of cultures, the welcoming nature, the beautiful scenery and the importance it places on educating its young people. It is a place where children grow up believing that anything is possible, and that as a teacher, is very important to me.

Anna Carey

Asaad, Student I love the UAE because it’s a safe nation and provides me with many great opportunities to grow and learn. The UAE is also known to have made huge strides in STEM research.


Daniel, Student I love the UAE because of the exciting opportunities, amazing places, and fantastic people and cultures that are here to be experienced. I’ve never been to a more hospitable country with such rich traditions, and I especially enjoy it during the Abu Dhabi Formula 1 Grand Prix.


Kyeong-Min, Student It’s my seventh year in the UAE, and I love this country because it warmly embraces expats. It’s a special country, not only because I’ve lived here and made wonderful memories, but because it feels like no other country could make expats feel at home. It has influenced me to grow up to be an open minded individual and I thank the UAE for this!


SP Jain School of Global Management, Dubai

Laveena Menezes, People & Culture I love the UAE because it constantly strives to accommodate and change with the people which leads to better quality of life, more diversity of people enriching each other’s cultures which promotes harmony. The UAE loves me as much as I love the UAE.

Laveena Menezes

Kaushik Maheshkumar, Manager – Admissions (UG & PG Programs) Safety, strong economy, the smartest country of the future, advanced transport systems, healthcare and education – the UAE is home to great leaders who make everything possible. This has become my second home now!

Kaushik Maheshkumar

Dr. Monica Gallant, Associate Professor After spending 24 years in the UAE, what I love most is the cultural diversity of the people that I have the opportunity to get to know. Not only have I learned about Emirati culture and customs, but I also experienced many other cultural traditions and viewpoints adding color and depth to my life here.

Dr. Monica Gallant

Megna Kalvani, Senior Manager, Global Learning & Student Life As a University community, we are always keen to spread the love for the UAE and be thankful for the opportunity, creativity, innovation and diverse culture that the country is blessed with.

megna Kalvani

Our students have a fun time immersing into the local culture and most often they fall in love with the landscape be it the desert sands, mountains to industry business sectors to the rich cultural exchange – that I see them revisiting while others make it their home away from home. Living in the UAE for over 20 years – I pride myself for being part of the melting pot of cultures; there’s not a day that I don’t learn and experience something new that adds to my gratitude and love for the nation.

Dr. Arindam Banerjee, Associate Professor, Deputy Director UAE – A place that has embraced more cultures than any place on earth is in its true sense a global village… it helps us shape a character of tolerance, global mindset and above all strive for excellence.

Dr. Arindam Banerjee

Pranab Kumar Pani, Associate Professor I love the UAE for its diverse population and inclusive community spirit. I admire the country’s continuous efforts to improve the quality of life and the creation of an environment where one can live a happy and contented life.

Pranab Kumar Pani

Bhavna Talwar, Manager, Marketing & PR I love the UAE because I was born here, so this is my home and no other country feels the way this does. Also, this is the only place where I get to meet and interact with different cultures and nationalities. I also love the UAE because I get to enjoy different cuisines and get to enjoy spending time with my family and friends. This country is always growing and I am grateful to a part of this community.

Bhavna Talwar

Siri Priya Bhumula, Student I love the UAE for its diversity and infrastructure.

Siri Priya Bhumula

Suhruth Kumar Gudimetta, Student I love the UAE for the cultural diversity. There is no end to entertainment in this part of the world.

Suhruth Kumar Gudimetta

Yashwanth Kandregula, Student I love the UAE for its cultural diversification and the modernization.

Yashwanth Kandregula

Ujjwal Agarwal, Student The UAE is the only country in the world where the culture, tradition, infrastructure, government, and people have always amazed me. It is no less than a dream come true. It is a land of wonders. It is magical.

Ujjwal Agarwal

Rakshit Gade, Student The UAE is free and one of the safest countries to be in; cleanliness is just the best here, everything is well maintained and is kept at its best. It makes me feel at home.

Rakshit Gade

Shenal Jhaveri, Student The UAE is a very clean and safe place to live in. It has various cultures and all are equally respected. Being a major tourist destination, there are so many amazing go-to places. However, the Dubai Skyline tops the list!

Shenal Jhaveri

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We recently visited it’s truly blessed and very unique country I wouldn’t mind going again on holiday By Agnes Chikaka (Sep, 2022) | Reply

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Why I love UAE: Place where we learn what humanity is

UAE is a place where people learn from each other; a place where we learn about honesty and integrity; a place where we know how to spread love; a place where we learn what humanity is. The vision of the leaders is exemplary. The Police is so friendly and awesome. Have you ever seen a policeman stopping his car on a highway just to help a motorist having problem with his vehicle? It happens in UAE. I have been here for four years and I love UAE. - Shashank Bharti  

Land of peace and opportunities

I am a UAE expat, but I have learned to love this country. I found peace here and big opportunities to improve myself. Jobs are available in plenty and opportunities are huge. You can find lots of friendly people here who quickly offer their friendship and hope and you no longer pine to go back home. The country's beautiful architecture is there for all to see and admire. Sustainability is being practiced here by all. When we visit Masdar city, we see how the sunlight is being used to generate electricity and light up the area. Nothing is wasted. Not even sunlight. Take a look at the beautiful corniche where we can just stroll and see the sunset to efface our loneliness and boredom and stress. Let us not forget the people - they are kind and patriotic. They are proud to wear their national dress for identity and they respect the martyrs who died for the country. They inspire me to love my country. In UAE I learned that progress depends on how much the people love their country. - Melanie Basuel  

Tell us your story - and win!

As we count down to UAE National Day we would like you to tell us why you love the UAE.

Emirati, expatriate, or visitor, the UAE has touched all our lives. Tell us how, and you could win a fantastic prize for your effort.

Email us your entry at [email protected] .

The following fields are mandatory in order to make your entry valid.

  • UAE Mobile Number
  • Image or Video File (Multiple images and videos are welcome)
  • Why I Love the UAE in 100-200 words.

The last day for submission of entries is December 5, 2015.

Emirates 24|7 reserves the rights to withhold any and all content sent in.

Emirates 24|7 reserves the right to edit and publish stories, pictures and videos entirely at its own discretion.

Only original content and material will be accepted.

Readers are responsible for all content they send in as regards legal obligations including but not exclusive to copyright.

Land of great, brave; land of peace and prosperity   "I lOVE UAE because -

1: Land of great, brave, sincere, beautiful and intelligent leaders and people.

2: Beautiful landscapes and beautiful mosques.

3: Land of beautiful beaches.

4: Land of peace and prosperity.

5: Land of tallest building in the world - Burj Khalifa.

6: Land of development in terms of roads and transport.

7: A place with ample scope of entertainment.

8: Land of beautiful desert.

9: Land of successful sportsman, horse riders, camel riders and Formula 1.

10: Land of uninterrupted and high speed internet connectivity.

11: Land of unity and discipline

12: Land of dates

13: Land of cheap fuel and tax free

14: Land of generosity.

15: Land of biggest malls

16: Land of advance healthcare Centre.

17: Land of opportunities.

18: Land of world class educational institutes.

19: Land of equal opportunities.

20: Home of few of the best Airlines in the world.


Why I Love the UAE....

I feel blessed to be born in the UAE – one of the world’s most beautiful countries.

I love UAE most importantly because we enjoy peace and security. We have a powerful government and supreme leaders with outstanding knowledge.

The UAE has so many ingredients that other countries do not have, such as the world’s tallest tower, skyscrapers, beautiful malls, neat and clean roads, Palm Jumeirah, theme parks…etc.

- Adnan Iftikhar UAE gave me the gift of life

Literally speaking, it's a gift of life because it is about my heart disease. After three months of my arrival here, I was diagnosed with Rheumatic Heart Disease and I was advised to have my heart valve replaced. Since I was new here, I had to wait for my insurance card for 6 months. In the meantime, I was given medication. In my mind, if all of this things happened to me in the Philippines, I would have been dead by now, because even seeing the doctor costs a lot of money. Then I was eligible already for the operation. It was June 3, 2014, and Ramadan had just started. The day before the scheduled surgery, doctors checked my heart again and they decided to replace two of my heart valves. I am ok now and the surgery was a success. UAE gave me a new life: I lost my job but I never lost hope. One day, while I was in the office, it was again the start of Ramadan 2015. I got curious about Islam. I asked Allah for a sign if he wanted me to embrace Islam. I asked for no specific sign. My best friend told me it's the biggest mistake I was going to make in my life. I realized, this is the sign. The people who are telling me that converting to Islam is a mistake don't live a clean life. I lost my friends but I found a job. Eventually, after embracing Islam, life has changed for the better, as there is a sense of contentment in me. Long live UAE! Thank you for my extended life and to the new life. You will always be in my heart. - Sheilah Ruth Tulabing-Yrad Why I love the UAE... Where hopes and dreams collide, you gave me hope. I came here with the dream of helping my family financially back home. You welcome me with a warm embrace and provide me a decent job. You became my home away from home and nurture me with a brand new and beautiful experiences. The way of life and the culture of your beloved locals widen my perspectives and change my whole view of an Arab people. You are a haven when home is miles apart. I gain friends who in turn become a family. I have memories to take with me when my service is no longer needed in this generous country. My grateful heart owes you with my sincerity. Long Live UAE. - Cherrylyn Judilla

Life, only in the UAE

Good morning to the Leaders of the UAE. Good morning to the Heroes  and the families of martyrs who have sacrificed their life for making the UAE proud. Good morning to those who never get much rest, doing jobs day and night to keep UAE safe - soldiers, police , fire-fighters, CID, etc.     The UAE has given much more then we even can dream of. When my dad was 8-years-old he came to Dubai. In 2012 my dad had a heart surgery in Abu Dhabi and a few hours before his operation he said: “If anything happens to me, bury me in the UAE because this is the most beautiful and safest place in this world.” My grandfather’s grave is in Dubai and my grandmother’s in Sharjah. We love the UAE.

- Abdul Halim Abdul Corrupt-free nation, equal for all

I love the UAE because I find it very safe and stable compared to other countries in this part of the world.

The government is always trying to improve and develop the country, in many areas such as - infrastructure, trade, economy and culturally.

Different cultures are simply fascinating.

It’s a corrupt-free nation with strict rules and regulation posed equally for all. The work environment is fantastic with all possible safety norms are taken in to consideration.

UAE accepts all types of people irrespective of their religion, caste, race, etc.

- Moshin K Topinkatti

Syrian saved

I simply love UAE because it's the only country that opened her doors to Syrians after the war in Syria with all the difficulty to have a good life in other countries. I LOVE UAE   - Rana Farouk Khalil

Kuwaiti weekender

I love UAE so much. Since 2008 up to present I visit Dubai every month. I spend my weekend in Dubai and sometimes in RAK. I'm working in Kuwait but I spend my weekends here. I like the hospitality and the customer service of the airport staff. And the staff of the five star hotels. I love the UAE because they are fair in treating their expat visitors.

-   Mariam

World is here

I am in love with UAE and the UAE loves me so much.. I am an expatriate and working here in UAE is such a great pleasure. Our company is owned by a Syrian National, the Project Engineer is a Sudanese, Civil engineer from Philippines, Employees from Pakistan, India and Bangladesh and clients from Lebanon and Europe. I am a Mechanical Engineer from India and the best part is we are all working together for the UAE. :) At a very young age, 22-years old, I feel so humbled and lucky to work with the world. The UAE is new planet on an existing planet without the boundaries of countries, full of love and respect. -  Syed Khawja Vikaruddin

Pinoy Arabia

I love the UAE. I started here in 1994 as a single, then built my family with 3 lovely kids and now 21 years of working in a safe country. When my wife was diagnosed stage-3 colon cancer, we went to Dubai hospital to attend her chemotheraphy every 2 weeks for 3 yrs. Unfortunately we lost the battle and she passed away last April, 2012. For all of this I really thank the people and the UAE government because they helped us to make my wife live longer free of cost. She left me three gorgeous kids and we still stay here in UAE. My kids loves the UAE culture and my 2nd boy speaks and reads Arabic and us very interested in UAE history. UAE has very good governance and I want to retire in this place. Congratulations to the UAE for their 44th Independence Day.

-   Camillo Jesus

The UAE is not like any other country that I have lived in, it is clean and feels very safe. The country look after their own, and make room for all different cultures to live in harmony.

The strong leadership in such a young country has shaped the UAE for others to follow. The UAE seem to have implemented the best parts of other countries and left the bad parts out which shows huge potential to where the future is coming to the present.

It has learnt to accommodate and change with the people which leads to better quality of life, more diversity of people enriching each other's cultures which promotes world harmony.

The UAE is unquestionably unique in which I can call home, I feel at home.

From entering the schools to the 7-star malls to paying my electricity bill, it is beautiful and ever developing to make things simpler and more convenient for its society.

- Jacqueline Sinclair Why I love the UAE? This place is like a dream, a big time dream. This place is composed of hardworking people. Different races into one, working together to success. This place is full of faith and perseverance. Dreaming all day and night. This place is very positive and vibrant. Everything is possible here. People are so kind and generous. You will feel at home at this country. So, why I really love the UAE? My dreams are here. My hopes and faith. My loved ones are here. I just love the way of living here. I am simply happy here. - Christine Rose Puga

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The United Arab Emirates (UAE) Essay

1. introduction.

The United Arab Emirates (UAE) is a country established in 1971 in the Arabian Gulf. It is located northwest of the Arabian Peninsula at 24 to 27 degrees north latitude and 55 to 56 degrees east longitude. It is bordered on the west by Saudi Arabia, on the south by the Sultanate of Oman, on the east by the Arabian Gulf, and on the north by the state of Qatar. The UAE is composed of seven emirates, or "states": Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Sharjah, Ras al-Khaimah, Umm al-Quwain, Ajman, and Fujairah. The capital of the country is Abu Dhabi. The main religion in the country is Islam. There are two important Islamic holidays, Eid ul-Fitr and Eid ul-Adha, which are celebrated by the people. Arabic is the official language of the UAE. The economy of the UAE has, over the years, shifted from an economy based primarily on fishing and the pearling industry to a modern oil-based economy. Oil was discovered in Abu Dhabi in 1962, followed by oil discovery in Dubai in 1966. As a result of the discovery of oil, the UAE went through extensive development in terms of infrastructure, transportation, ports, airports, etc., much of which occurred in the 1970s and 1980s. Additionally, a large portion of the workforce involved in these activities were expatriates. Subsequently, the development of a political system and formation of a federal government was initiated in 1971 with the development of a constitution. Development of a modern political system in the UAE started in 1971, when the country was first established, and came to conclusion in 1972. The main reason for the delay in the formation of the federal government is the occupation of the three islands – Abu Musa and the Greater and Lesser Tunb – in 1971, after the establishment of UAE, by Iran. The formation of the federal government occurred in 1972. Over the years, the UAE has formed a pragmatic, modern political system based on Islamic traditions and values that looks forward to the twenty-first century.

2. Historical Background

The UAE is a federation of seven emirates (principalities), created in 1971 when the seven autocratic rulers of the emirates agreed to shape a single national entity. The rulers sought to solidify their union through a series of decrees, setting up veto powers for each emir in the Federal Supreme Council, the highest national body. The president, selected from the ruling family of the emirate of Abu Dhabi, served as the country's head of state and government as well as chair of the council. The emir of the emirate of Dubai was selected as vice president. The UAE, formerly known as the Trucial States, was formed on December 2, 1971, on the expiration of a treaty offered to the emirates by the British government, following independence in 1971. An 1820 maritime truce not to give any concessions to any other power was then renewed. The treaty was rejected in a speech at the U.N. by the then ruler (his eldest brother was prime minister) of the eastern city of Kalba on behalf of Bahrain and Qatar, which had joined the Truces of the emirates. Qatar and Bahrain gained formal independence in 1971 and 1971-02-22, respectively, and were now regarded as residency British Protectorates. In 1971, a "Conditions of Union" was agreed between the rulers of the emirates. A key dim is that it was agreed that part of fiscal and monetary policy making would be left to the emirates, but that foreign affairs and defense would be the domain of the United Kingdom.

2.1. Formation of the UAE

"Seven Trucial States," a political decision based on mutual understandings, was issued in 1966. In 1971, the UAE was established, and, along with its unity, the country entered a new phase. Owing to its natural and human resources, the UAE developed political, economic, and social institutions that guarantee respect for the rights of citizens, equality between them, and the establishment of social security. It set out its national, regional, and international policies, based on the rule of law, justice, and the maintenance of security and peace. It works through the United Nations and the application of resolutions and applies the Declaration of Human Rights. It endeavors to establish positive international relations with its states, bolstering its stability, encouraging its growth, and helping its development. The Government of the UAE is a federal system in which political power is shared between the federal government and the governments of seven emirates: Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Sharjah, Ajman, Umm Al-Quwain, Fujairah, and Ras Al-Khaimah. Both the federal and local authorities are concerned with the setting up of welfare systems and services across the country. Federalism has contributed fundamentally to reinforcing the independence and the national dignity of each emirate and to bolstering its identity. The UAE has experienced accelerated economic development during the past 25 years. It has become one of the most developed and productive countries in the world. This is owing to the flourishing oil-based economy, in which substantial investment has been made in the structures. This has served to diversify the sources of income and reduce dependence on oil revenues by building up the capacity of other economic sectors.

3. Geography and Climate

The United Arab Emirates (UAE) is located in the Middle East. The Arabian Gulf borders its northern coast and the Sea of Oman runs along the eastern coast. The UAE is bordered by Saudi Arabia in the south and west and by Oman in the east and northeast. The UAE, from the northwest to the southeast, includes seven emirates known as Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Sharjah, Ajman, Umm Al-Quwain, Fujairah, and Ras Al-Khaimah. The UAE covers a total area of 83,600 square kilometers. The capital of the UAE is Abu Dhabi. In winter (November-March), the climate of the UAE is moderate and sunny. The temperatures are relatively low in the moderate zones, which extend along the western, eastern, and southeastern coasts. However, the eastern region, in general, has more precipitation than the moderate regions. In the interior of the country, the average daytime temperature is around 28°C. Temperatures frequently exceed 38°C in summer, particularly in July and August. Humidity is relatively high in these months, especially along the coast. Rainfall occurs mainly in winter, in the form of brief and intense showers. The UAE, on average, receives 107 mm of precipitation annually. However, precipitation varies widely from year to year. During 1978-1990, the annual precipitation ranged from 13 to 352 mm. The climate is dry and dusty when the Shamal, a wind from the northwest, blows.

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United Arab Emirates

United Arab Emirates

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United Arab Emirates , federation of seven emirates along the eastern coast of the Arabian Peninsula .

United Arab Emirates

The largest of these emirates, Abu Dhabi ( Abū Ẓaby ), which comprises more than three-fourths of the federation’s total land area, is the centre of its oil industry and borders Saudi Arabia on the federation’s southern and eastern borders. The port city of Dubai , located at the base of the mountainous Musandam Peninsula , is the capital of the emirate of Dubai ( Dubayy ) and is one of the region’s most vital commercial and financial centres, housing hundreds of multinational corporations in a forest of skyscrapers. The smaller emirates of Sharjah ( Al-Shāriqah ), ʿAjman (ʿAjmān), Umm al-Quwain (Umm al-Qaywayn), and Ras al-Khaimah (Raʾs al-Khaymah) also occupy the peninsula, whose protrusion north toward Iran forms the Strait of Hormuz linking the Persian Gulf to the Gulf of Oman . The federation’s seventh member, Fujairah (Al-Fujayrah), faces the Gulf of Oman and is the only member of the union with no frontage along the Persian Gulf.

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Historically the domain of individual Arab clans and families, the region now comprising the emirates also has been influenced by Persian culture owing to its close proximity to Iran , and its porous maritime borders have for centuries invited migrants and traders from elsewhere. In the 18th century, Portugal and the Netherlands extended their holdings in the region but retreated with the growth of British naval power there; following a series of truces with Britain in the 19th century, the emirates united to form the Trucial States (also called Trucial Oman or the Trucial Sheikhdoms). The states gained autonomy following World War II (1939–45), when the trucial states of Bahrain and Qatar declared independent statehood. The rest were formally united in 1971, with the city of Abu Dhabi serving as the capital. The stability of the federation has since been tested by rivalries between the families governing the larger states of Abu Dhabi and Dubai, though external events such as the Persian Gulf War (1990–91) and an ongoing territorial dispute with Iran have served to strengthen the emirates’ political cohesion.

uae is my home essay

The emirates comprise a mixed environment of rocky desert, coastal plains and wetlands, and waterless mountains. The seashore is a haven for migratory waterfowl and draws birdwatchers from all over the world; the country’s unspoiled beaches and opulent resorts also have drawn international travelers. Standing at a historic and geographic crossroads and made up of diverse nationalities and ethnic groups, the United Arab Emirates present a striking blend of ancient customs and modern technology, of cosmopolitanism and insularity, and of wealth and want. The rapid pace of modernization of the emirates prompted travel writer Jonathan Raban to note of the capital: “The condition of Abu Dhabi was so evidently mint that it would not have been surprising to see adhering to the buildings bits of straw and polystyrene from the crates in which they had been packed.”

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Reasons why living in UAE is great

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Reasons why living in UAE is great

Expats recount their experience of life, say living in the country is a blessing

By saman haziq.

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uae is my home essay

Published: Fri 10 Mar 2017, 9:00 PM

Last updated: Sat 11 Mar 2017, 8:06 AM

The land of dreams is what many call the UAE. For some, those dreams come true, for others they don't. For many others, the country gives them reason to believe, and hope. So why is it that people want to come here? Young, old, poor and rich. It doesn't matter what religion or nationality, expatriates are pouring in - leaving their families, friends, their homes - everything behind. What is the happiness all about in the country? Why is it that people call the UAE a home away from home and why is it that even if they have a chance to live in the West, they still choose to come here? One answer to all these questions is that we are the first country in the world that takes happiness seriously. From Happiness Minister, to happiness officers, to happiness summits and happiness meters, the UAE government has left no stone unturned to create the right conditions for people to be happy. With a majority of UAE population being expats, we posed a crucial question on how they manage to fulfil their dreams in the UAE? Was the journey worth it? And most importantly, are they happy? Although many said it is family, health, job satisfaction that bring happiness, they also confessed that it is the money, standard of living and safety the country offers that make them want to stick around here. Pakistani national Komal Aqeel came reluctantly to Dubai after her fiancé (now husband) encouraged her to take up a job here, where they could get married and lead a 'good life'. But when Komal landed in Dubai about five years ago, she realised that the country is a gold mine of opportunities. You grow in terms of wealth but also gain a lot of international exposure and skills. Komal had never interacted with any other nationality other than Pakistanis and now her best friend is an Indian (not a small achievement, considering the strained relations between both the countries)! "UAE is now my home, my life and I owe a lot to this beautiful country in terms of not only blessing me with a comfortable, safe environment to live in but also providing a solid financial backing for me and my family - both here and back in Pakistan." Komal's younger sister (back home) was suffering from major thalassaemia and required a bone marrow transplant procedure costing over Dh100,000. "We never imagined that we would be able to get her operated as the cost was too much. The doctor had given us an ultimatum that your sister could at the most live till the age of 18. She was 13 when I left Pakistan in 2012." Komal worked her way up in the banking industry and managed to save about Dh50,000 for her treatment. She borrowed Dh50,000, that she is comfortably repaying gradually from her salary. "She underwent surgery and she just celebrated her 18th birthday at home. I owe it to the UAE for giving a new lease of life to my sister," said an emotional Komal. A mother of twins, Komal says her decision to move here was worth it. In fact, she wishes she could stay here forever and raise her daughters in safe and secure environment. For Komal it was the opportunities, great friends and money that helped her set up home here in the UAE but for Indian expat Manisha aka Khadeejah it was love that made way into her life in the form of her Pakistani husband Shiraz, whom she met here in Dubai. 'Best decision of my life' After going through a bad relationship, Manisha was left destitute to fend for herself. But life took a positive turn when she landed here. "I had lost trust in any and every kind of relationship. Life for me was only work, work and work. Away from family (parents in India), I had no happiness in my life until I was introduced to Shiraz by a common friend. We got along at once and never did a thought cross my mind about Shiraz being a Pakistani until we decided to tie the knot. My family disowned me initially when I told I was marrying him but as time passed by they have gotten back to at least talking to me on the phone." Manisha embraced Islam before getting married to Shiraz and now she even wears an abaya. She cannot live in Pakistan and Shiraz cannot live in India (because of visa issues) so for them their world - home, life, family, happiness - is here in the UAE. "I was able to change my religion, learnt to make Pakistani dishes, and embraced another culture all because I was here in the UAE. I dared not even think about getting married to a Muslim (let alone a Pakistani) back home. I belong here to the UAE and I don't ever want to go back because I feel this is the only place where my husband and I won't be bothered for practising our religion and being of different nationalities. The UAE gave me love, home and a family." "Coming to the UAE has been the best decision of my life - it has made me complete. We may not earn that much but at least we are with each other and can live safely in a secure environment of this country," she said. But not all stories end on a happy note. Some are still struggling in their pursuit of happiness, waiting for lady luck to smile on them. Twenty-six-year-old electrician Saddam earns a meager Dh1,300 and sends home (Bangladesh) Dh900 as he has two younger sisters, a brother and old parents to look after. Although, it is hard to survive in just a few hundred dirhams, I am still hopeful I will get a better job here. My family is happy that I am in Dubai. Also, I feel my being here is a matter of respect for my parents and will help them find a suitable girl for me too," he said. A brighter future? All the way from Indonesia, single mother Risma has been working in Dubai for the last two years as a housemaid. She takes care of her sponsor's two-year-old son while leaving her own six-year-old with her parents in Indonesia. "All because I want him to have a good life. Yes, I miss him and I speak to him almost everyday but coming to the UAE has helped me save a lot and send back home so that he could have all that I probably wouldn't have been able to provide for if I'd be with him. Nothing comes easy in life. My goal is to work here for two years, save good money and then go back to my son and raise him well. Had it not been here, I would never have been able to save any money back home. Plus I live in a good safe environment of this country where I am treated justly. I have no reason to complain. Yes, I am happy, dreaming about a better future." In short, expats feel that happiness is not something in your hands, it's something you carry in your heart; and living in the UAE is a blessing they would not exchange for anything in the world. For most expats here happiness is synonymous with the UAE. Reason: It is a country that follows the motto "live and let live". It lets you live, earn, save, have a goal in life and over and above all it gives you what is most needed for a good life "contentment, peace and yes the most importantly "happiness". [email protected]          

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Essay on Dubai

Students are often asked to write an essay on Dubai in their schools and colleges. And if you’re also looking for the same, we have created 100-word, 250-word, and 500-word essays on the topic.

Let’s take a look…

100 Words Essay on Dubai

Introduction to dubai.

Dubai is a city in the United Arab Emirates, known for luxury shopping, modern architecture, and a vibrant nightlife. It’s a global city and a business hub.


Dubai has many famous buildings. The most famous is the Burj Khalifa, the tallest building in the world. Other landmarks include the Burj Al Arab and the Palm Islands.

Dubai’s economy is mainly driven by tourism, real estate, and financial services. It’s a rich city with a high standard of living.

Dubai has a diverse and multicultural society. It’s a melting pot of different cultures, with people from all over the world living and working there.

250 Words Essay on Dubai

The emergence of dubai.

Dubai, a city once known for its pearl industry, has emerged as a global city and a significant business hub. Its transformation from a sleepy fishing village to a cosmopolitan metropolis is a testament to its visionary leadership and economic diversification strategies.

Architectural Marvels

Dubai’s skyline, dotted with architectural marvels, reflects its ambitious spirit. The Burj Khalifa, the world’s tallest building, and the Burj Al Arab, a hotel shaped like a sail, are symbols of the city’s rapid development and its quest for uniqueness.

Thriving Economy

Dubai’s economy, initially built on the oil industry, is now predominantly service-driven. The city has successfully diversified into tourism, aviation, real estate, and financial services. Its strategic location and world-class infrastructure make it an attractive destination for international businesses.

Cultural Melting Pot

Dubai’s population is a blend of over 200 nationalities, contributing to its vibrant and multicultural society. This cultural diversity is reflected in the city’s food, fashion, music, and festivals.

Sustainability Initiatives

Despite its rapid urbanization, Dubai is committed to sustainable development. It has launched several initiatives to promote green building, renewable energy, and water conservation, aiming to become one of the world’s most sustainable cities.

In conclusion, Dubai’s rise to prominence on the global stage is a fascinating study in economic transformation, cultural amalgamation, and sustainable development. The city continues to innovate and reinvent itself, securing its position as a leading global city.

500 Words Essay on Dubai


Dubai, a city that sprang from the desert sands, is a testament to human ambition and ingenuity. Known for its architectural marvels, vibrant nightlife, and luxury shopping, it’s a city that has positioned itself as a global hub for tourism, trade, and innovation.

Geography and Climate

Located on the southeast coast of the Persian Gulf, Dubai is one of the seven emirates that form the United Arab Emirates. It is flanked by Abu Dhabi in the south, Sharjah in the northeast, and the Sultanate of Oman in the southeast. The city experiences an arid, desert climate, with extremely hot summers and mild winters.

Historical Perspective

Dubai’s history stretches back to 3000 BC, with its earliest mention being in ancient trade routes. However, it wasn’t until the discovery of oil in the late 20th century that Dubai began its transformation into a modern metropolis. The city’s strategic location between Europe and Asia played a significant role in its development as a global trade hub.

Economic Overview

Dubai’s economy, initially built on the oil industry, has diversified over the years to become less dependent on oil and more focused on tourism, aviation, real estate, and financial services. The city’s free trade policies and strategic location have attracted multinational corporations, making it a thriving business hub.

Dubai is renowned for its futuristic architecture. The cityscape is dominated by skyscrapers, including the Burj Khalifa, the tallest building in the world. Other architectural wonders include the Palm Jumeirah, a man-made archipelago, and the Burj Al Arab, touted as the world’s most luxurious hotel.

Culture and Lifestyle

Dubai’s tourism industry is a vital part of its economy. The city offers a unique blend of modern attractions and rich cultural heritage. Tourists flock to Dubai for its luxury shopping, ultramodern architecture, and vibrant nightlife. The city also hosts numerous international events and conferences, including the Dubai Shopping Festival and the Dubai International Film Festival.

Dubai represents a fascinating case study in rapid urban development, economic diversification, and cultural integration. Its transformation from a small trading port to a global city is nothing short of remarkable. As it continues to innovate and push the boundaries of what is possible, Dubai remains a city that captures the world’s imagination.

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uae is my home essay

Geography Notes

Read this essay on the united arab emirates.


The United Arab Emirates is a federa­tion of seven emirates (formerly indepen­dent sheikhdoms): Abu Dhabi, Ajman, Dubai, Fujairah, Ras-al-Khaimah, Sharjah, and Umm-al-Qaiwain that lie across the eastern coast of the Arabian Peninsula. The country covers an area of 30,000 sq miles (77,700 sq km) and has a population of a little over 2.8 million, a substantial proportion of which consists of Pakistanis, Indians, Iranians, Baluchis, Zanzibari Afri­cans, and other groups who have immigrated to work in the oil industry and in the service sector of the economy.

The capital city, Abu Dhabi, has grown into a large urban conurbation of over three- quarters of a million people to accommodate the immigrant groups and developed into a modern, cosmopolitan center. Dubai and Shariqah (population: 600,000) and 125,000 respectively) are other larger cities that have grown enor­mously during the last two decades.

The country is mostly a low-lying de­sert plain of below 500 feet (150 meters) except for the Al-Flajar Mountains rising to nearly 10,000 feet (3,050 meters) in the east. The U.A.E. is an oil-rich nation, whose petroleum and natural gas reserves are among the world’s richest (nearly 10 percent of the world’s total). Annual pro­duction amounts to nearly 2 percent of the world’s output.

The oil and natural gas in­dustry accounts for one-third of the gross domestic product and is concentrated pri­marily near Abu Dhabi. Enormous oil revenues have made the U.A.E. one of the richest nations in the world, with a per capita income close to that of the U.S. ($23,000 annually in the mid-1990s).

Agriculture plays an insignificant role in the economy, and less than 1 percent of the land is given to cultivation, two-fifths of which is under irrigation. Date palms, mangoes, melons, wheat, alfalfa, millets, and vegetables are the main agricultural products. Most of the food grain and meat requirements have to be met through im­ports which account for one-sixth of all imports. Fishing along the coast is an im­portant economic activity, and supplies all domestic requirements.

Besides industry based on petroleum and natural gas, the manufacturing sector has grown substantially during the last two decades and accounts for nearly 9 percent of the domestic revenue. The construction industry has also expanded enormously, made possible by oil revenues. Extensive construction of new buildings, roads, and industrial plants has taken place during the last two decades.

Manufactures include such products as aluminum, plastic and building materials. Traditionally, exports have exceeded imports. In addition to pe­troleum and natural gas, dates, aluminum, dried fish and pearls are the main exports. Imports include machinery and transport equipment, chemicals, and food grains. Ja­pan, United Kingdom, United States, Germany, the Netherlands, Taiwan, Singa­pore, and Turkey are the major trading partners.

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The United Arab Emirates, a Middle East Country is known as a global hub for innovations where countries around the world come to invest. Hundreds of people every year move to UAE for Jobs and Career building. The UAE has cities which are called seven small emirates, Dubai, Sharjah, Ras al-Khaimah, Umm al-Quwain, Ajman, Abu Dhabi, and Fujairah. On 2nd of December 1971, these cities were united as a federal state.

The regions of UAE consist of terrain, dessert, oasis, coast, and mountains representing the traditional lifestyle. The resourcefulness that was necessary to survive was fulfilled by the age-old tribal structures. The person who as an individual in this tribe shows selfless hospitality was considered it as a part of pride and honor. Moreover, having a single religion Islam kept society together through its teachings and messages.

The economy of UAE is known as the 23rd largest export economy and 54th most complex economy of the world as per the economic complexity index. In addition, 2017 was the United Arab Emirates imported $175B becoming the 25th largest importer of the world.

Dubai is known as a hub because it has 12 commercial trading ports excluding the oil ports. One of the oldest seaports is Zayed port and that is the general port for 40 years. Among these several seaports, the two ports according to the World shipping council are the world’s top 50 containers ports. Including there are numerous connecting flights that are landed in UAE on a daily basis. These ports have proved as a driving factor for diversification and economic growth.

This is the reason UAE is focusing on improving its transportation sector quickly by taking care of ships, ports, constructing a dry dockyard. On the other hand, it is also important that marine life should be protected for this also certain measure has been taken.  The last few decades have been tremendous years as it has achieved a lot of challenges of this contemporary innovative world of 21st Century. In the Arab world, UAE is the best environment for innovation according to the 2018 Global innovation index.

UAE is constantly focusing on seven main concerns that is really important for any country to consider including education, technology, health, space, water, clean energy, and transportation. UAE has the most appealing fascinating beaches, desserts and gigantic malls with luxurious hotels. There are also many details related to tall building images and information in the  essay writing service .

UAE is the most multi-ethnic society. Majorly immigrants are Asians, from India, Bangladesh, Iran, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, and the Philippines. Dubai is a beautiful City with growing developments and improving economic conditions. Despite this diversity it still maintains its peace and stability, reporting the minor events of ethnic tensions among the expatriates.

There are some amazing facts about Dubai which you will be amazed to know, the city has the highest number of skyscrapers, it has no rivers, there is a city in Abu Dhabi that carbon-free, named, Masdar. The city has no address system; Burj Khalifa is the tallest building in the World, it has the largest man-made island in the world known as Palm Island. Moreover, it has the largest indoor amusement park.

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Is it better to study abroad or in your home country? How to choose a university

Many uae pupils are still deciding where to apply for higher education.

BHFT2H Students on campus at MIT Cambridge MA

First: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US. All photos: Alamy unless otherwise stated

Daniel Bardsley author image

A version of this article was first published in May 2022

Young people are often told, “the world is your oyster”, and at no time is that more the case than when they are choosing a university.

Whether it is Canada, the Netherlands, India, the US or the UK, there are many countries where students raised in the Emirates may study.

But the UAE itself offers many options, in local branches of foreign universities and in institutions with their main campuses here .

Things to consider

According to David Hawkins, founder of The University Guys, which helps students to select and apply to institutions, a key thing to understand is that “a university experience is not the same in every country in the world”.

“A lot of students’ ideas are conditioned by their family [or] by experiences in high school. Different countries will have different styles of what’s valued and how the curriculum works,” he says.

“For students trying to find what they think might be the best option, but nothing fits, looking at global options, they might find something they’re better suited to.

“I think a very high number of students are intrigued by the idea of going to a university outside their home country.”

Stay home or go abroad?

Whether going abroad makes sense depends in part on how academically strong a student is, Mr Hawkins says. Someone able to secure a place at a top university in their home country might be best off doing ,that.

For people closer to the average, academically, he says going abroad may help them to stand out from the crowd.

“That person will have a much greater set of life experiences than someone who didn’t … travel,” he says.

NYUAD students wave to friends and family during the graduation ceremony. Christopher Pike / The National

Alan Bullock, who has a UK-based consultancy, Alan Bullock Careers, offering advice to students, says that going abroad is “a tough thing for anybody to do”, but that such students gain “resilience and maturity” and could benefit career-wise.

“It’s always been the case that it adds something quite significant to what you can offer future employers,” says Mr Bullock, who has previously given talks in UAE schools about career options.

“International higher education has so many advantages, [so] it’s good to look at it and consider it.”

Cultural experience versus home comforts

Similarly, Jeff Evans, principal of Global English School in Abu Dhabi and an education consultant, says that with workplaces often involving international collaboration, going abroad can help students to “integrate seamlessly”. An overseas education can also, he says, offer a more liberal and culturally diverse university experience. But there are benefits to staying in the UAE.

“Remaining here for students who grew up and studied in the UAE is more convenient, less turbulent or demanding than moving overseas, and may be financially more accessible,” he says.

“Such families also prefer their son or daughter to be close by, particularly after the recent Covid-19 travel restrictions.”

There may also be cost benefits staying in the UAE, although Soraya Beheshti, who oversees Menat (the Middle East, North Africa and Turkey) for Crimson Education, a consultancy that assists students with securing university places, says institutions in the Emirates are not necessarily cheap, with annual fees often in the region of Dh100,000.

Ms Beheshti suggests that young people thinking of applying to a university in the UAE that is linked to an overseas institution consider how closely aligned the parent university is to the local campus. Will the degree be officially awarded by the main university or will it be from the UAE campus?

“That’s an important consideration,” she says.

Choosing the best for you

When deciding which institutions to apply to, she says looking at rankings is a good first step. The QS World University Rankings and the Times Higher Education (THE) league tables are among the most respected.

However, Ms Beheshti says students should note that some criteria that determine the rankings, such as a university’s research output, may be less relevant if they are applying for, say, a business degree.

“There’s also environment. The US is really good at its soft power and popular culture representation of university life. That may or may not be a factor,” she says.

Mr Bullock advises students to look beyond a university’s reputation and to find institutions that fit them “personally and academically”.

“That’s echoed by graduates who chose a university nobody else had thought of,” he says.

“That sense of ‘best for me’ is really, really important.”

Cost versus benefits

Cost may be a key factor influencing a student’s choice of foreign country. Some countries are much more expensive than others, but there are significant differences between institutions within a country.

India, the US, the UK, Australia and New Zealand have long been popular with students from the UAE, but there are many other options that students may not have thought of.

The Netherlands has become a popular higher education destination and offers many courses in English, as do numerous other continental European nations.

“There are the private English-speaking universities across Europe,” Mr Hawkins says.

“They offer an international education, quite often on the US model, based in countries like Spain or Switzerland.

“A lot of families don’t know these options are out there. They might be a wonderful fit for their child.”

Ms Beheshti highlights two universities in China, Tsinghua University and Peking University, both in Beijing, that offer good value for money.

These are highly respected internationally, but the costs are just a fraction of those at universities in, say, the US or the UK.

While the US is often seen as one of the most expensive destinations for higher education, Ms Beheshti says it is “leagues ahead” when it comes to financial aid for students.

Thresholds for parental income below which support is offered can be high, to the extent that, she says, about 60 per cent of students at the prestigious Ivy League institutions receive some assistance.

“If you apply during the early round, you have a much higher chance of getting financial aid,” she says.

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My Home Essay

500 words on my home essay.

A home is a place that gives comfort to everyone. It is because a home is filled with love and life. Much like every lucky person, I also have a home and a loving family. Through My Home Essay, I will take you through what my home is like and how much it means to me.

my home essay

A Place I Call Home

My home is situated in the city. It is not too big nor too small, just the perfect size. My family lives in the home. It comprises of my father, mother, sister and grandparents. We live in our ancestral home so my home is very vintage.

It is very old but remains to be super strong. There are six rooms in my home. Each family member has a unique room which they have decorated as per their liking. For instance, my elder sister is a big fan of music, so her walls are filled with posters of musicians like BTS, RM, and more.

Our drawing room is a large one with a high ceiling. We still use the vintage sofa set which my grandmother got as a wedding gift. Similarly, there is a vintage TV and radio which she uses till date.

Adjoining the drawing room is my bedroom. It is my favourite room because it contains everything that I love. I have a pet guinea pig which lives in a cage in my room. We also have a storeroom which is filled with things we don’t use but also cannot discard.

Our lawn in front of the house has a little garden. In that garden , my mother is growing her own kitchen garden. She is passionate about it and brings different seeds every month to grow them out and use them in our food.

The fondest memories I have in a place is my terrace. Our terrace is huge with many plants. I remember all the good times we have spent there as a family. Moreover, we play there a lot when my cousins come over. Thus, every nook and corner of my home is special to me.

Get the huge list of more than 500 Essay Topics and Ideas

Appreciation Towards My Home

I know a lot of people who do not have homes or not as big as mine. It makes me more grateful and appreciates my home more. Not everyone gets the fortune to have a good home and a loving family, but luckily, I have been blessed with both.

I am thankful for my home because when I grow up, I can look back at the wonderful memories I made here. The walk down the memory lane will be a sweet one because of the safety and security my home has given me. It is indeed an ideal home.

Conclusion of My Home Essay

My home is important to me because for better or worse, it helps me belong. It makes me understand my place in time and connect with the world and the universe at large. Thus, I am grateful to have a place I can call home.

FAQ on My Home Essay

Question 1: What is the importance of a home?

Answer 1: Home offers us security, belonging and privacy in addition to other essential things. Most importantly, it gives us a place with a centring where we leave every morning and long to return every night .

Question 2: Why is home important to a family?

Answer 2: A home signifies a lot more than a house. It is because we find comfort in our home as it contains memories and a place where our bonds strengthen. It is where we get plenty of benefits.

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Home — Essay Samples — Life — House — What Does Home Mean to You


What Does Home Mean to You

  • Categories: Hometown House Positive Psychology

About this sample


Words: 1251 |

Updated: 6 November, 2023

Words: 1251 | Pages: 3 | 7 min read

“What I love most about my home is who I share it with.” “There is nothing more important than a good, safe, secure home.” “Home is a place you grow up wanting to leave, and grow old wanting to get back to.”
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Works Cited

  • Bachelard, G. (1994). The Poetics of Space. Beacon Press.
  • Boyd, H. W., & Ray, M. J. (Eds.). (2019). Home and Identity in Late Life: International Perspectives. Policy Press.
  • Casey, E. S. (2000). Remembering: A Phenomenological Study. Indiana University Press.
  • Clark, C., & Murrell, S. A. (Eds.). (2008). Laughter, Pain, and Wonder: Shakespeare's Comedies and the Audience in the Playhouse. University of Delaware Press.
  • Heidegger, M. (2010). Building, Dwelling, Thinking. In Poetry, Language, Thought (pp. 145-161). Harper Perennial Modern Classics.
  • Kusenbach, M. (2003). Street Phenomenology: The Go-Along as Ethnographic Research Tool. Ethnography, 4(3), 455-485.
  • Moore, L. J. (2000). Space, Text, and Gender: An Anthropological Study of the Marakwet of Kenya. Routledge.
  • Rapport, N., & Dawson, A. (Eds.). (1998). Migrants of Identity: Perceptions of Home in a World of Movement. Berg Publishers.
  • Schön, D. A. (1983). The Reflective Practitioner: How Professionals Think in Action. Basic Books.
  • Seamon, D. (Ed.). (2015). Place Attachment and Phenomenology: The Synergistic Dynamism of Place. Routledge.

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CavanKerry Press accepts submissions for poetry collections, nonfiction essay collections, and memoir. Selected titles will be published by CavanKerry Press and receive national distribution.

CavanKerry Press publishes works that explore the emotional and psychological landscapes of everyday life , regardless of the author's prior publication history. We are particularly interested in receiving more work from queer, trans, and BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color) voices and are committed to publishing a diverse roster of authors each year. With our LaurelBooks: The Literature of Illness and Disability imprint, CavanKerry is also especially engaged with work from people living with physical and/or mental illness and disability. Our Florenz Eisman Memorial Collection features authors from our home state of New Jersey.

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Simultaneous submissions to other publishers are permitted. Please notify Gabriel Cleveland , Director/Managing Editor, promptly if a manuscript is accepted elsewhere. The first round of submissions will be read by a diverse pool of outside readers, with subsequent rounds being read by CavanKerry authors and our editorial staff. Final decisions will be made by CavanKerry staff based on the quality of work and its alignment with our commitment to expanding the reach of poetry to a general readership. Decisions regarding acceptance of manuscripts for publications will be made by the end of February the following year. Please do not contact us with inquiries on the status of your submission until this period of time has ended.

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uae is my home essay


5 Ways to Make Your Scholarship Essay Stand Out

U.S. News & World Report

July 1, 2024, 8:00 PM

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It’s no secret college is expensive . One way to alleviate the cost burden is through scholarships , a form of financial aid that doesn’t need to be repaid. Scholarships can range from a few hundred dollars to several thousand dollars, but winning them requires strong credentials and a well-crafted essay.

With so many components to the college application , experts say it’s common for students to rush through certain parts. But applying for scholarships and writing strong essays should receive careful attention, experts say.

“A scholarship can mean the difference between graduating debt-free or accumulating substantial student loans,” says Liz Doe Stone, president of Top Tier Admissions, an admissions consulting company. “The financial relief can also provide more freedom in choosing a career path without the pressure of loan repayments and open up other professional opportunities, since (scholarships) look great on a resume and may facilitate networking opportunities.”

[ What Students Can Use Scholarship Money For ]

Students should approach scholarship applications and essays as if they’re applying for a job, says Haley Lindsey, director of financial aid at Missouri Western State University .

“Essentially, you’re trying to obtain money,” says Lindsey, whose role also includes reviewing scholarship applications. “When you’re writing your essay, be professional. You want to put your best foot forward.”

Here are five ways students can make their scholarship essays stand out.

Start Early

Scholarships will set deadlines throughout the year, but experts say a majority — especially local scholarships — typically set deadlines from January through April of a student’s senior year. Regardless of the deadline, experts agree on when to start writing essays: the sooner the better, as procrastination typically leads to poor writing.

“It’s critical to give yourself enough time to research, write, revise and seek expert feedback,” Stone says. “Your final draft should clearly make the case that your goals align with the scholarship’s mission and values, and this process takes time.”

Students can save a lot of time by pre-writing and reusing essays, but they should be prepared to carefully tailor them to the specific school or organization awarding the scholarship, experts say.

Pre-writing essays can be especially useful for students applying for a high number of scholarships. If students try to write a unique essay for every scholarship, there’s a chance they could experience burnout, which could negatively affect the quality of their essays, says Bethany Hubert, financial aid specialist and manager of high school partnerships at Going Merry, a free scholarship application platform.

“I would much rather a student have two or three essays in their pocket that they’re super confident about, that they spent hours on over the summer and can use again,” she says.

Craft a Strong Opening

Scholarship committees often sift through hundreds of applications and essays — or more. The ones that stand out capture the reader’s attention from the start with a strong hook that creates curiosity in the reader’s mind, says Andrew Simpson, editorial director for College Essay Guy, which offers coaching on college admissions and essay writing.

The following example from an “open topic” prompt shows this well, he says.

Fedora? Check. Apron? Check. Tires pumped? Check. Biking the thirty-five minutes each evening to the cafe and back to work a six-hour shift was exhausting, but my family’s encouragement and gratitude for the extra income was worth it.

This opening “clearly sets up the experience and stakes that drive the essay forward, but again does so relatively succinctly,” Simpson says.

Introductions like this, which drop the reader into the action through an anecdote or personal story, tend to be effective and persuade the reader to keep reading, Stone says.

“Remember, the classic advice to ‘show, not tell’ is key,” she says. “Use descriptive language to paint a picture and immerse your reader in the action.”

Tell Your Story

Committees want to see how students are able to connect their personal achievements to their future goals and how the scholarship will help them achieve them. Committees don’t need applicants to be “level 10/10 vulnerable,” Simpson says, “but a lot of strong scholarship essays we’ve seen include moments or details that make us feel connected to the students, that make us root for them.”

[ Read: How to Avoid Scholarship Scams. ]

Students can do this is by sharing their personal story. For example, Hubert says she won several scholarships by writing about her journey as a first-generation college student . Sharing such background allows scholarship committees to understand an applicant at a deeper level.

One student Hubert worked with wrote a scholarship-winning essay about attending college despite her parents not doing so, explaining how she plans to forge her own path.

Everyone makes mistakes, but it is those who learn from their mistakes who are successful. I am learning from their mistakes. Where they got stumped, I find a way to get over. Where they may have stumbled, I continue to run. I have to keep running for my goals in life. Even after reaching my goal I will continue to strive towards greatness. People use the saying, “the sky is the limit,” but it isn’t.

“This made me feel something, and it resonated with me on a personal level,” Hubert says. “Statements that are direct, clear and evoke an emotion are great for essays asking you to discuss a personal experience.”

Authenticity is important to scholarship committees, so applicants should focus on what makes them “a uniquely deserving candidate for this award,” rather than what they think the committee wants to hear, says Carolyn Pippen, a college admissions counselor at admissions consulting firm IvyWise.

“A great essay about a seemingly mundane or ‘unimpressive’ topic that helps the reader understand you more clearly will always be more effective than a generic, surface-level response about a more ‘exciting’ topic,” Pippen wrote in an email.

Be cautious of tone, however. While applicants don’t want to come across as arrogant, they should sound confident in their essays and still be the main character in their story, Stone says.

“It’s easy to write an essay about a meaningful mentor, family member or friend,” she says, “but these details distract from what the scholarship committee wants to know about: you! An effective scholarship essay will highlight your achievements and/or discuss the challenges you have overcome through concrete experiences that make your essay more memorable.”

Answer Prompts Directly and Thoroughly

Scholarship essays vary in length, but in many cases students have around 500 words to share their message. Some essay prompts are open-ended, but most ask very specific questions. Applicants should read the prompt thoroughly and directly address what it’s asking.

Lindsey says she occasionally reads essays where applicants don’t fully answer the prompt or even leave some blank.

“If you can’t answer all the questions, then why should I reward you?” she asks.

Since the runway for most scholarship essays is so short, students need to get to the point immediately and efficiently tell the story, focusing one or two solid examples to directly answer the question, Pippen says. Hubert says students should use the AEC formula to get their point across quickly: assertion, evidence, then commentary.

[ Read: How to Find and Secure Scholarships for College. ]

Students should have someone proofread their completed essay without knowledge of the prompt, Hubert says. If the reader can discern what the prompt was only by reading the essay, the student will know they answered the question directly.

“A lot of times, people who are writing miss that and they end up writing a really good essay, but it has nothing to do with the prompt or it dances around it,” she says.

Use Strong and Sound Writing

While students may be lax when text messaging with friends, that style of writing should not carry over to scholarship essays. Using shorthand, slang or improper sentence structure, grammar or punctuation is a surefire way to lose credibility in the eyes of essay readers, experts say.

“It is very common and I see it a lot of the time where instead of saying ‘you,’ students put ‘u,'” Lindsey says. “That’s a huge turnoff to scholarship committees. If you can’t take the two extra seconds to put in the two extra letters, that’s not a good essay, to me. They don’t have to be a phenomenal writer, but if they’re not giving me the full word or (if they’re) using that texting language, it’s an automatic out for me.”

Such writing also typically signals a lack of time spent crafting the essay. Successful essays undergo multiple drafts and edits to ensure strong writing, Simpson says.

Example of a Scholarship-Winning Essay

The following excerpt, used with permission from Stone, comes from an essay that won a student a scholarship.

This prompt asked applicants how their course of study will contribute to their future career and why they chose that path.

By studying Spanish language and Latin American history in college, I plan to pursue a career that will allow me to advocate for immigrants and refugees. Since I plan to study in the United States, I am specifically interested in helping the Mexican-American immigrant community by creating lesson plans for schools that will teach students about immigrants’ struggles and educating people about the laws that will resolve injustices.

The applicant goes on to explain what they’ve already done to gain experience and knowledge in this field, including creating an app that educates people on bills being passed or voted on that pertain to immigrants’ rights within their state. The applicant then mentions a class they took at Brown University

in Rhode Island where the final project was an infographic highlighting the challenges immigrants face and what U.S. citizens can do to help.

The essay closes:

This project helped me to realize that I could be interested in a career in law or social services that will allow me to work directly with the immigrant community to address their needs.

“This scholarship essay effectively articulates the student’s post-college goals and how these goals are rooted in their specific high school experiences and accomplishments,” Stone says. “By linking their intended course of study to their advocacy for immigrants and refugees, they demonstrate both a strong commitment to community activism and a practical understanding of the challenges faced by immigrants. This alignment of past experiences with future aspirations — as well as their sincere dedication to making a positive impact through their chosen field — resonated with the scholarship committee.”

Trying to fund your education? Get tips and more in the U.S. News Paying for College center.

More from U.S. News

10 Sites to Kick Off Your Scholarship Search

Avoid These 7 Mistakes When Applying for Scholarships

Find College Scholarships Related to Your Hobbies

5 Ways to Make Your Scholarship Essay Stand Out originally appeared on

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uae is my home essay

The UAE’s Transformation over the Last 50 Years Essay

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The United Arab Emirates gained its independence in 1971, and since that time, this country has transformed into a diverse and cosmopolitan society, which is open to many cultural influences. To some degree, this outcome can be attributed to rapid economic development of the UAE and the influx of people who may represent diverse ethnic, religious, and cultural groups. Moreover, much attention should be paid to the willingness of the government to make the country attractive to foreigners, especially tourists and expatriates. These are the main details that should be examined more closely.

Nowadays, the UAE is described as a country, which is “brimming over with modern skyscrapers and unique architecture” (Romano, 2004, p. 59). Nevertheless, during the colonial era, this country was inhabited by people who were engaged primarily in camel herding, pearling, and farming. It was inconceivable to many people that this region could turn into one of the largest tourist and economic centers in the world (Romano, 2004). Furthermore, there were not many foreigners in the country. Thus, the country was not very attractive to outsiders. These are some of the main issues that can be identified.

Nevertheless, the development of oil industry changed the social, cultural, and demographic landscape of the UAE. Currently, this country attracts thousands of expatriates who may come from the United States, Europe, India, Southeast Asia, and many other regions of the world (Romano, 2004, p. 59). Additionally, the UAE appeals to many tourists. Overall, this cosmopolitanism manifests itself in various areas. For instance, tourists coming to the country can taste meals representing various cuisines (King, 2008, p. 129).

In many cases, the landscape of UAE cities is similar to that one of American or European metropolises. Moreover, a person, who comes to the country, can hear people speaking English, German, French, and many other languages. Fifty years ago, this diversity could hardly be imagined. These are some of the major distinctions that can be identified. It is possible to say that the government of the country accepted new cultural trends because this policy was important for the sustainability of the society. This is one of the reasons why the UAE is a popular destination for tourists and expatriates who usually have very diverse backgrounds.

However, one should keep in mind that people living in the UAE have been able to retain their unique identity. For example, it is necessary to mention that religious customs continue to play an important role in the life of the society. Furthermore, people’s clothing styles were not transformed even despite various foreign influences. Overall, the culture of the UAE is aimed at “creating a pleasing mixture of the old and the new” (King, 2008, p. 104). One can say that this tendency is very likely to persist in the future since in this way, the UAE can retain the status of an economic and tourist center.

On the whole, this discussion suggests that the UAE exemplifies dramatic cultural and social changes that were trigged by the economic growth of the country. To a great extent, cosmopolitanism and diversity are critical for the sustainable development of the country. It is also possible to say that the country will remain a place that attracts the attention of people with diverse backgrounds. These are the main points that can be made.

Reference List

King, D. (2008). United Arab Emirates . New York, NY: Marshall Cavendish.

Romano, A. (2004). A Historical Atlas of the United Arab Emirates . New York, NY: The Rosen Publishing Group.

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IvyPanda. (2020, May 1). The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years.

"The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years." IvyPanda , 1 May 2020,

IvyPanda . (2020) 'The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years'. 1 May.

IvyPanda . 2020. "The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years." May 1, 2020.

1. IvyPanda . "The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years." May 1, 2020.


IvyPanda . "The UAE's Transformation over the Last 50 Years." May 1, 2020.

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  • UAE: Updated FATCA and CRS system FAQs

The UAE Ministry of Finance issued updated FATCA and CRS system “frequently asked questions”.

Updated FATCA and CRS system FAQs

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The UAE Ministry of Finance issued an updated version of the FATCA and common reporting standard (CRS) system “frequently asked questions” (FAQs) (v2.1).

The changes to the system FAQs are as follows:


Updated question:

  • Can reporting financial institutions amend registration details submitted in the previous year?
  • Reporting financial institutions can amend registration details submitted in CY 2022. Editing registration involves a maker, checker, and regulatory authority approval workflow. To edit their registration, reporting financial institutions need to select the CY 2022 registration row and use the “Edit Registration Details” feature. However, registrations made prior to CY 2021 cannot be amended. If a reporting financial institution was not registered for CY 2022 or was established in CY 2023, it must provide registration and reporting for its CY 2023 FATCA and CRS obligations.

New questions:

  • Does a reporting financial institution need to do a fresh registration on the FATCA CRS system if they have previously registered on FATCA/CRS System for CY2022?
  • Fresh registration is not required. However, reporting financial institutions must provide their existing registration details are up to date. If not, they need to promptly update using the “Edit Registration Details” feature.
  • Registration requirement for financial institutions that dissolved in CY 2023?
  • Financial institutions must register and report for CY 2023 until the date of dissolution.
  • Registration requirement for financial institutions that dissolved in CY 2022?
  • Financial institutions that dissolved in CY 2022 or earlier are not required to take any action, as registration in CY 2023 or later is not required or applicable. However, financial institutions must provide that no new reporting period is added to their existing registration, if any.
  • Registration requirement for financial institutions that registered in CY 2022 and dissolved in CY 2023?
  • Financial institutions are not required to register again. However, financial institutions are required to report till the date of dissolution.
  • What actions are required by reporting financial institutions after submitting FATCA and CRS reports?
  • The current system does not require the UAE regulatory authority approval for data and risk assessment submissions. After both the maker and checker users approve the submission, no additional action is needed from the reporting financial institutions.

Read a June 2024 report prepared by the KPMG member firm in the UAE

The KPMG name and logo are trademarks used under license by the independent member firms of the KPMG global organization. KPMG International Limited is a private English company limited by guarantee and does not provide services to clients. No member firm has any authority to obligate or bind KPMG International or any other member firm vis-à-vis third parties, nor does KPMG International have any such authority to obligate or bind any member firm. The information contained herein is of a general nature and is not intended to address the circumstances of any particular individual or entity. Although we endeavor to provide accurate and timely information, there can be no guarantee that such information is accurate as of the date it is received or that it will continue to be accurate in the future. No one should act on such information without appropriate professional advice after a thorough examination of the particular situation. For more information, contact KPMG's Federal Tax Legislative and Regulatory Services Group at: + 1 202 533 3712, 1801 K Street NW, Washington, DC 20006.

uae is my home essay


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