Anyone who comes to the United Kingdom for work must meet a particular set of conditions under a points based system is an immigration scheme. Those who win appropriate points receive visas. The points-based system would enable UK employers to hire skilled workers from all over the world via a variety of immigration routes in an easy, reliable, and scalable way.

The United Kingdom's Tier Visa System is the main route to migration from outside the European Economic Area to the United Kingdom to fly, study, or transit.However, the expectation of the imminent Brexit and the UK's eventual leaving has changed. Applicants are divided into four categories via the UK visa point’s scheme. A point-based system must be carried out to be eligible for a visa in one of the four levels. Points are granted for Tier 2 work visa applications if an applicant is supported by an employer, the payment of the required wage fulfills the English language requirements and meets the requirements for maintenance funds. To succeed with the application, a score above the minimum threshold must be achieved. The minimum number of necessary points varies for each level.

The five levels of visa are as follows:

    • Tier 1 Visa:  This level of visa includes for non-EEA high-value migrants covering investors' entry and the very few who are entitled to be subject to exceptional talent visas.
    • Tier 2 Visa: qualified non-EEA workers who are given a position in the UK. It includes skilled workers who have come to the United Kingdom from a foreign enterprise, qualified UK workers, religious ministers and sportsmen. 
  • Tier 3 Visa: This level was originally intended to satisfy and cease to exist temporary job shortages of underqualified staff. 
  • Tier 4 Visa: This category is intended for students in the United Kingdom who wish to study outside the EEA. Applicants must be placed in an education institution licenced by the United Kingdom before submission.
  • Tier 5 Visa:  Six sub-tiers of temporary workers are included in this category including artistic, sporting, community, religious and youth mobility schemes that allow approximately 55,000 young people to work on working holidays every year in the United Kingdom.

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