Ted Bauman Blog | Join Me In The Switzerland Of South America | Talkmarkets
Editor, The Bauman Letter
Contributor's Links: Banyan Hill Publishing

Ted Bauman joined Banyan Hill Publishing in 2013 and serves as the editor of The Bauman Letter, Plan B Club and Smart Money Alert, specializing in asset protection, privacy, international migration issues and low-risk investment strategies. He lives ... more

Join Me In The Switzerland Of South America

Date: Monday, March 5, 2018 3:36 PM EDT


So far in my life, I’ve had the pleasure to visit over 80 countries on this planet. But I never thought I’d set foot in the South American nation of Uruguay.

Young me dreamt of places better-known. Places where big history had been made. Places where people would recognize my achievement in having set foot there … because they knew about them too, and why they were significant.

But Uruguay? Whatever happened there?

The answer is: Not much … and that’s why it’s such a wonderful place.

During the 20th century, whilst the rest of the world has fought wars, liberated itself from colonialism, endured revolution and generally made a big deal of itself, Uruguay has kept quiet.

Out of the way. Peaceful … inoffensive … and prosperous.

And then there’s this: If you went to Uruguay tomorrow, went to a government office and applied to live there permanently, you could remain there as long as you like. Approval would be guaranteed (unless there was something seriously wrong with you).

That’s because Uruguay is the only country on the planet that grants foreigners the right to immigrate. Uruguayan bureaucrats have no option: If you qualify, you’re in, and that’s that.

You should very much want to be “in” … and if you join me on a very special tour in the first week of April, you can see why, firsthand.

Peace of Mind in South America – Uruguay

They call Uruguay the Switzerland of South America. That particular shoe fits, except for the fact that Uruguay’s south coast is known as the Riviera of the Southern Hemisphere. Last time I checked, Switzerland had no world-class beach resorts.

So what’s the big deal?

I’ve already mentioned that Uruguay is the only country in the world whose constitution guarantees that any qualified foreigner wishing to become a resident or citizen may do so. But here are some other interesting facts:

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