What is a migration for kids

meaning of migration for childrenKinds of migrationPull and push factorsImpact of immigrationImpact of emigration on home countryUndocumented immigrants
Smuggling peopleMigration fact and tips

class lessons pointsBullying
class lessons pointsChild Abuse
class lessons pointsDrug use and drug abuse
class lessons pointsDiscrimination and Prejudice

class lessons pointsDisability
class lessons pointsFood Waste and Food Loss
class lessons pointsHunger and Malnutrition
class lessons pointsMigration
class lessons pointsOverpopulation
class lessons pointsPoverty in the World



Forms of Migration

The various kinds of migration depend on the flow and number of people often involved, the reasons for their movement, the time they spend in migration, and the nature of that migration. Here are a few forms:

migration pointIntercontinental migration:

It is when the movement is across continents, such as from Korea (Asia) to Brazil (South America). If the movement is on the same continent, we say intracontinental migration. Sometimes, people migrate from one place to the other within the same region, continent or country. This is also known as regional migration or internal migration.

migration pointRural-Urban Migration:
This involves the movement of people from rural areas or countrysides to urban areas of the same country in search of new opportunities and lifestyles.

migration pointForced or involuntary Migration:
This is when the government or authorities of a place force people to migrate for a reason.

migration pointImpelled Migration (also called reluctant or imposed migration):
Here, no one is forced to migrate but due to some push factors such as war, hunger and other difficult conditions, people decide to leave.

migration point
Seasonal Migration:
Sometimes people move during specific seasons such as crop harvesting and climate to work and then go back when the season is over.

migration pointReturn Migration:
This involves the voluntary return of migrants to their original place after they outlive the reasons for which they left. Often times, young people who move into the cities to work return home when they retire to spend the rest of their lives in the quiet of their towns and with old friends and family.

migration pointLong and short-term migration:
People may consider migrating for good if the condition in their home is one that is threatening. For example, people move for better health care if they have some disease that requires some level of attention that can only be received in another place. On the other hand, it may be temporal in nature. For example, a person may study in another place, but may decide to stay and work for many years before going back for good.

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