4 Answers

  1. Fears are a normal, unavoidable background.

    But in general, I think it makes sense to move to a place where there are more opportunities – even if right now you don't understand how you can use them, step by step.

    Relatively speaking, there are definitely more opportunities for work, study, and development in Moscow than in my Arkhangelsk.

    Accordingly, although I do not leave my city, but for the last 8.5 years I have come to Moscow every month for study/work, often more than once.

    By the same logic, there are more opportunities outside of Russia than in Russia. However, there are more fears associated with moving.�

    There is no universal answer: whether you should move or not. Personally, I prefer to be afraid, I am undemanding to life, rather an opportunist-this is not a swear word. It's closer to me. — On the other hand, if I were to go back to 25 years old, I would advise myself to go on the road. It's just that now I have the experience of going through tough crises, and I have found my resilience. It was there even then, I just didn't know about it. “Until you try…”)

  2. You have a dream and a fear of the unknown. You need to set a goal, you can work out your goal through NLP, or find a coach to help you work with your goal.
    Moving is stressful in itself, so here you also need the help of a psychologist and think about adapting to a new place.
    Engage in breathing practices, meditations, and autogenic training.
    Good luck!

  3. I don't know if the author is interested in the answer in a year, but I will write about myself anyway.
    The city of Leningrad-was my city, which I want to return to. Such a childhood dream. I didn't want to move, and I didn't intend to. Either the “request” was sent after all, or it was God's providence, but I moved. My husband chose the city. Moved 4 years ago not from a good life. I settled in, adapted, although it was very difficult because the bridges back were burned.
    I moved here a year ago. I found a job I didn't even think about. I've met relationships with people I never dreamed of. I didn't have much time to enjoy the beauty of this stunning city: first hard work, then Covid-19. He changed my life dramatically. For 2 months of work, I learned that I stand as a professional and a leader. My husband died 3 weeks ago. From this infection. And I found out what kind of person I was, a wife, a mother, a Christian. And I'm staying in this city now for a very personal reason.
    Do I regret it?! No!!! I wish I'd done it sooner. But the story, even a personal one, has no syllogistic tendencies. And psychology says that I couldn't do it at that time. And I'm learning to live differently today.
    And if I hadn't moved, I would have eaten myself for not trying.
    Study YOURSELF, decide what YOU need. The rest will be added

  4. If you are young and without children, then you should go.
    If you give up your dream, you'll regret it for the rest of your life.
    It is better to be disappointed than to lament. It is better to acquire a new (even negative) experience than to give up the future that you believe in.

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