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In the first six months of 2023, 400,000 qualified Pakistanis left the nation

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In Pakistan, brain drain has escalated in the last year and is picking up speed as the country’s economic position deteriorates.

Approximately 400,000 highly skilled Pakistanis departed the nation in the first six months of this year

According to official figures, approximately 400,000 highly skilled Pakistanis departed the nation in the first six months of this year in quest of better economic possibilities, showing a significant increase in brain drain in Pakistan.

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832,000 Pakistani adolescents, including 400,000 highly skilled individuals, relocated to other countries

In Pakistan, brain drain has escalated in the last year and is picking up speed as the country’s economic position deteriorates. More than 832,000 Pakistani adolescents, including 400,000 highly skilled individuals, relocated to other countries in the first half of this year, adding to a problem known as ‘brain drain.’

2.75 million young people departing Pakistan in the last five years.

This trend has continued in recent years, with an astounding total of 2.75 million young people departing Pakistan in the last five years.

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The key causes fueling this brain drain phenomena are the country’s unstable economic prospects, high inflation, and widespread unemployment. These difficulties are not restricted to certain locations, but affect Pakistan as a whole. According to experts, these conditions have encouraged a big number of young people to seek better chances abroad. Over the course of the present coalition government’s mandate, more than 1.2 million young Pakistanis have sought employment abroad.

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A detailed examination of the data reveals a diverse spectrum of occupations from which highly qualified employees have migrated. There are 11,000 accountants, 11,000 engineers, 4,000 doctors, and 34,000 nurses.

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Over the last 18 months, 11,000 accountants, 11,000 engineers, 4,000 doctors, 34,000 technicians, and 37,500 managers have chosen to leave Pakistan

A detailed examination of the data reveals a diverse spectrum of occupations from which highly qualified employees have migrated. Over the last 18 months, 11,000 accountants, 11,000 engineers, 4,000 doctors, 34,000 technicians, and 37,500 managers have chosen to leave Pakistan.

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Other professionals, such as nurses, teachers, electricians, computer typists, agricultural experts, computer operators, managers, and draftsmen, have also contributed to the phenomena of brain drain.

Pakistanis seeking better career opportunities traveled to Arab countries

During the first half of this year, the bulk of young Pakistanis seeking better career opportunities traveled to Arab countries. Saudi Arabia drew the most visitors, with 700,000, followed by the United Arab Emirates (229,000), Oman (111,000), and Qatar (90,000). Over 8,000 Pakistanis relocated to Great Britain outside of the Middle East.

Outside of the Middle East, over 8,000 Pakistanis moved to the United Kingdom, while over 1,000 chose other European countries as their preferred destination.

This year, 23,000 skilled workers, including 4,000 engineers, have left Pakistan

Pakistan suffers major consequences from brain drain since it loses highly educated and skilled persons who may contribute to the country’s development and advancement. Policymakers must address the underlying causes of this tendency by focusing on improving economic circumstances, lowering inflation, and expanding employment prospects within the country.

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Efforts should be made to retain and attract highly qualified professionals by offering a supportive work environment, competitive pay, and opportunities for growth and promotion. To reverse the brain drain phenomena and redirect the potential of Pakistan’s youth towards national development, a comprehensive approach is required.

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